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Lebanon Valley College 


September 12, 1980 
Volume 5, Number 1 
Annville, PA 17003 

Letter from SJB Chairman — p. 2 
Science Center — p. 3 
Freshmen Comments — p. 3 
Previews of Fall Sports — p. 4 
New Trainer — p. 4 

New Faculty 
Join Valley 

This summer Lebanon 
Valley College president 
Frederick P. Sample named 
ight new members to the 
faculty. The new personnel 
filled positions in the Biology, 
Economics, Business Admin- 
istration, Foreign Languages, 
Education, and Mathematics 
departments, and as chaplain 
of the college. 

Dr. Allan G. Heffner has 
been appointed assistant pro- 
fessor of economics and busi- 
es administration. Heffner 
earned a Ph.D. in sociology at 
Purdue University and has 
taught at Purdue as well as at 
Napa and Berry colleges. 

Geoffrey F. Sanders has 
also been named assistant pro- 
fessor of economics and busi- 
ness administration. Sanders, 
Presently a Ph.D. candidate at 
|he University of Colorado, 
"as served as a research assis- 
tant for the Solar Energy Insti- 
tute, and has recently lectured 
[u Mexico City under the Full- 
Dri ght Hayes Lectureship. 
. Dr. Michael A. Grella, asso- 
ciate professor of education, is 
* native of West Virginia. 
P r ella earned the B.A. degree 
JJJ liberal arts at St. Mary's 
Loll ege, the M.A. degree in 
re ading/learning disability 

and the Ed.D. degree in 
reading at West Virginia Uni- 

Joining the Mathematics 
Department this year is Dr. 
Albert Yu-Ming Chi. Dr. Chi 
studied at the National Tsing 
Hua University in Taiwan, 
Emporia State University, and 
the University of Missouri; he 
earned a Ph.D. in statistics at 
Oklahoma State University. 

Dr. John Abernathy Smith 
assumed the duties of chaplain 
of the college. Dr. Smith 
studied at Vanderbilt and 
Drew Universities, and earned 
a Ph.D. in history at Johns 
Hopkins University. He comes 
to LVC from Martin College, 
where he taught during the 
1979-1980 academic year. 

M. Elaine Costello is repla- 
cing Dr. Allan Wolfe in the 
Biology Department. Dr. 
Wolfe is on sabbatical. 
Costello holds a M. S. degree 
from the University of 
Maryland and has previously 
taught part-time at the Valley. 

Albert Doreste will teach 
Spanish this year. He is cur- 
rently completing his Ph.D. at 
Bryn Mawr. He taught 
previously at Camden College 
of Rutgers. 

Donald B. Dahlberg 
received the Ph.D. in 1971 
from Cornell and will teach in 
the Chemistry Department. 
Dahlberg's previous teaching 
experience includes the Penn 
State Wilkes-Barre Campus, 
the University of Toronto and 
Ithaca College. 

WL VC staff members examine equipment in preparation for 
first broadcast. 

WLVC On The Air 

Center within two 

WLVC, 640 on the AM dial, 
is slated to begin broadcasting 
from the basement of the 


continued on p. 2 

Dean Reed 
Urges More 
Fac. Concern 

by Pam Shadel 

Although it was only the 
first faculty meeting of the 
new academic year, Dean 
Reed has started to lay the 
groundwork for some drastic 
changes in the area of faculty- 
student relations and the 
faculty committee system. 

"We must be pigs rather 
than chickens when it comes to 
service toward students." 
Reed told the faculty. "Our 
manifest goal is service to 
every student. Someone must 
wake us up to that and I'm 
going to do it." 

Reed calls his stance on stu- 
dent-faculty relations a moral 
responsibility. "It makes good 
sense to serve the students. 
That's where the bread and 
butter is." He has noticed, 
however, that some faculty 
professors greet students like 
"army recruits." "If that is 
the case," says Reed, 
"students will leave and I 
won't have that. " 

Reed feels that the present 
registration system is filled 
with examples of poor service 

continued on p. 2 

pg. 2 — THE QUAD Friday, Sept. 12, 1980 


Pamela Shadel Managing Editor 

Michele DePrefontaine Copy Editor 

Ann Stambaugh News Editor 

Frank Ruggieri Business/Advertising Editor 

Mark Douches Photography Editor 

Staff Writers: Tom Prein, Ruth Robinson, Dawn 
Humphrey, Marcia Martin, Mike Thomas, David Frye, 
Lisa Myer, Steve Miller, Bob Johnston, John White- 
head, Jud Stauffer, Buzz Ritchie, Mitch Hawbaker, 
Raul Duke, Kim Volinskie. 

Arthur Ford Advisor 

THE QUAD is Lebanon Valley College's bi-weekly news- 
paper, providing the college community, with up-to-date 
news, sports and ideas concerning our campus. Any student 
or faculty member wishing to contribute to THE QUAD can 
contact any staff member. 


Editorial Policy Statement 

As the only Lebanon Valley College newspaper, the 
Quad recognizes its responsibility to inform the college 
community of its policies and goals for the new 
academic year. 1 

The Quad will not serve simply as a review of 
"campus happenings", but as a newspaper that 
provides its readers with information about issues and 
information relevant to all parties on campus. There 
will be more investigative reporting and copy that con- 
tains thought provoking and perhaps, change instilling 

The Quad will not serve as a soap box for one 
particular group or individual. Its purpose is to serve the 
entire college community which includes not only 
students and faculty, but the administration as well. 
Even though the staff is composed of students, 
members of the faculty and administration are welcome 
to submit articles or information for publication. 
Whether it is printed will depend upon the amount of 
space available in that particular edition and the basic 
interest of the material. 

All and/or any commentary will rest solely in the 
hands of the editor and be confined to her editorials. 
Letters to the editor are welcome and will be printed if 
space is available. All letters must be signed in order to 
be considered for the Quad, but names will be held upon 
request. In add-on, no letters will be censored unless 
the editor deems the material slanderous or profane. 

Thanks to the employment of a new printer and a 
staff with a more "professional sense of journalism," 
the 1980-81 Quad has a new and more realistic 
Newspaper "look." The staff believes that this change 
will make the Quad a much more integral part of the 
college community. 

At the present time, the Quad will be published in a 
four page edition on a bi-weekly basis. The staff hopes 
to increase the paper's size from four to six pages by the 
conclusion of the first semester. Whether that goal is 
reached is dependent upon increased campus support 
and a boost in advertising. In order to be a realistic 
newspaper, the Quad must enlarge its advertising 
campaign in order to provide substantial capital for its 
continued operation. 

Although the Quad has a new look, many of last 
year's regular features such as the Disc Dissection, The 
Calendar of Events and Placement Office News will 
continue to grace its pages. A new feature this year will 
be a Student Judicial Board Column which will list any 
cases or actions (without names) that were handled 
within a two-week period. (Refer to the letter to trie 

And finally, the Quad will not refrain from printing 
news that might provoke controversy or appear too 
liberal-minded for some individuals. No editorial staff 
member or reporter will back off from a story just 
because it might cause a "commotion." NO GOOD 

Letters to the Editor 

Dean Comments 

continued from p. 1 

to students. "A Freshman was 
told to register for twenty 
credit hours, another was 
bounced around from one 
table to the other and finally, 
another student was forced to 
register for a course he simply 
did not want. These students 
got the run around. It's not 

only unnecessary, it's folly," 
commented a very disgruntled 

Since his experience on 
Monday, Reed has decided to 
start from scratch on the regis- 
tration system. "I went 
through that line and it took 
me 57 minutes. That's 56 


"It is the responsibility of 
the Student Judicial Board to 
investigate and/or adjudicate 
all alleged infractions of the 
student conduct code." This 
statement of purpose clearly 
shows that the Student 
Judicial Board is a disciplinary 
body that was established to 
protect the rights of all the 
students of Lebanon Valley 
College in accordance with the 
student conduct code. 

The Student Judicial Board 
is made up of eight elected 
students, eight selected 
students, four from each class, 
and one appointed faculty 
member. The S.J.B. is a ju- 
dicial body organized for the 
benefit of all students. The 
Student Judicial System is a 
fair and just system which 
only wants to provide an at- 

minutes too long." 

Keeping in line with his goal 
of "service to students," Reed 
has issued an order that all 
faculty members must provide 
their students with the results 
of a meaningful evaluation in 
their particular course of study 
by September 25. The Dean 
feels that this information wilP 
cut down on the number of 
students who flounder 
academically because they do 
not know how they are really 

In addition, Reed told all 
Department Chairman that a 
directory of all faculty offices 
must be posted by next week. 
"I don't know where many of 
the faculty offices are 
located," stated Reed. "How 
then can the students find 
them? In my opinion that's a 
subtle way of telling students 
to go to hell." 

Reed also «urged faculty 
members to get to know their 
advisees "not only as students 
but as people." He cited the 
three main responsibilities of 
the faculty as teaching, the ad- 
vising of students and the con- 
ducting of academic business. 
"We're in good shape with the 
first one," said a smiling 
Reed. "But, we're not nearly 
good as we must be, not nearly 
as good as we should be and 
not nearly as good as we have 
to be" in the other two areas. 

mosphere which will be con- 
ducive to academic excellence. 
The atmosphere should be an 
amiable one without hostility 
and resentment. The Student 
Judicial Board wants to pro- 
tect the rights that all students 
acquire by becoming part of 
the Lebanon Valley College 

The Student Judicial system 
is our system; it is made up of 
students and its functions are 
carried out by the students. 
The Student Judicial Board is 
asking all students to fully co- 
operate so that this fair and 
just system can work on your 
behalf. To let you know what 
the Student Judicial Board is 
doing, there will be bi-weekly 
reports posted in THE 
James Glasgow 

Student Judicial Board 

At the heart of the above 
mentioned "academic busi- 
ness" is the faculty committee 
system. Reed feels that a re- 
vamping of the old system 
would benefit both the faculty 
and the students. 

Radio Station 

continued from p. 1 

The station's professional 
quality equipment was 
purchased for around $20,000. 

A Carrier Current System is 
being used to broadcast 
programs. This system ensures 
a much fuller, clearer 
sound — even better than such 
local FM stations as 
WUFM — because it is 
transmitted through a closed 
system without outside inter- 

The programming will be 
rock-oriented and will feature 
weekend mini-concerts. All 
cuts will be played from 
albums rather than singles. 

continued on p. 4 

"What's wrong with the 
present system?" asks Reed. 
"It's layered. Nobody i s 
visible or responsible. Work is 
lost in a big vat of molassis." 
Reed's system would evolve 
around "visible people with 
clearly defined tasks." In 
addition, Reed emphasized 
that all members on the three 
main committees would be 
elected by their peers. Students 
would not sit on these com- 
mutes but they would be 
welcome at all meetings. 

"Students shouldn't have to 
take on this responsibility," 
said Reed. "Although the stu- 
dents lose their vote, their 
voice will be heard. If we are 
deaf to the pleas of the 
students, we will be out of 

Although Reed's two main 
concerns— student-faculty re- 
lations and the faculty 
committee system — are still in 
the working stage, the new 
dean has effected several 
changes in the library which 
have been well received by the 
campus. The reference collec- 
tion is now located in o~ 
area, there are signs providing 
directions to all sections of the 
building and there is now a 
lounge in the basement where 
students can relax and obtain 
refreshments. That's "another 
way of serving students," 
added Reed. 

Even though Reed's official 
title is Dean of the Faculty, he 
emphasized that he is deeply 
committed to the students on 
this campus. "My door is al- 
ways open for any student that 
wishes to see me." 

Placement News 

Visit the career development and placement office 

Where? Carnegie Building, 2nd floor 

When? Monday thru Friday 
1:00- 4:30 

Contact Dean Sorrentino, Placement Director, Ext. 
235. Stop by to browse in the Career Library or make a 
personal appointment. 

Information available on: 
Graduate Schools 

GRE, GMAT, National Teacher Examinations,etc. 
Civil Service 
The Job Search 

Various company brochures and annual reports. 

There will be an Industrial Placement Meeting Thurs- 
day, September 25. More information will follow. 
Teacher Placement meetings will be scheduled as part of 
their professional meetings. 

Representative from SHIPPENSBURG STATE 
COLLEGE GRADUATE SCHOOL will be on campus 
September 26 from 10:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. 

Calendar of Events 

September 13, Saturday: 

Picnic sponsored by Student Council, 
Kreiderheim, 5:00-8:00 p.m. 

Movie sponsored by Student Council, College 
Center Theater, 8:00-12 midnight 

September 16, Tuesday: 

The Independent Eye, College Center Theater, 
11:00 a.m. 

Senior Recital— Michael Scolamiero, Clarinet, 
Music Center, 8:00 p.m. 

Book Sale, English Department, College 
Center, 9:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. 

September 21, Sunday: 

Faculty Recital — Pierce Getz, Chapel, 

September 23, Tuesday: 

Balmer-Showers Lecture— Bishop Dale White, 
Chapel, 11:00 a.m. 

Senior Recital — Lori Kremser, Clarinet, Music 
Center, 8:00 p.m. 


3— THE QUAD— Friday, Sept. 12, 1980 

Science Center 
To Be Finished 
A Year Later 

The date for completion of 
the Science Center has been 
moved from Sprint of 1981 to 
the fall of 1982. Additional 
plans for energy and efficiency 
and a new plan for financing 
the building have helped push 
back the date. 

The first excavation and the 
changing of utility lines in the 
now vacant site will take place 
in October or November of 
1980. During the spring/sum- 
mer of 1981 the main concrete 
structure will be completed. 

Interior construction, such 
as heating and plumbing, will 
begin in the fall of 1981. The 
full work crews are expected to 
complete the entire structure 
in the fall of 1982. 

' This concrete-block interi-- 
or, four-story building is esti- 
mated to cost $4,800,000 with 
4.3 million of the 10 million in 
total campaign needs already 
pledged. A million dollars of 
the total figure will go towards 
in-house equipment such as re- 
frigeration units and lab 

Comprised on an entire con- 
crete form, the Science Center 
will house four departments 
with the first floor taken up by 
biology, the second floor psy- 
chology, the third or main 
floor chemistry and final floor 
chemistry and physics. 

Energy efficiency has been 
worked into the building. One 
procedure is to reclaim the 
heat from the smoke stacks of 
the heating plant. Otherwise, 
this heat would merely have 
been wasted. 

The building will be finan- 
ced through a bond with the 
Lebanon County Industrial 
Development Authority. 

S.C. President 
Comments On 
Current Year 

"We have a young council 
with lots of new ideas this 
year," says Lisa Grozinski, 
president of Student Council. 

In addition to Grozinski, 
the Student Council officers 
for 1980-81 are: Kim Hillman, 
social vice-president; Regina 
Parkison, academic vice-presi- 
dent; Al Gunkle, treasurer; 
and Gary Zellner, secretary. 

Dean Marquette is the ad- 
viser to Student Council. 

Student Council's sole 
source of funding is the $45 
yearly activities fee paid by 
each student. Last year's 
budget was approximately 

The Council distributes this 
money to the college 
community in a variety of 
w ays. They provide funds for 
m °st campus organizations, 
underwrite bus trips and other 
°ff -campus activities, and 
sponsor campus entertainment 
ln cluding movies, coffee 
Rouses and the Student Coun- 
cil Lecture Series. 

The Council will begin 
° u dget hearings September 15. 
The budget committee is com- 
posed of five officers and two 
at-large Student Council mem- 

Any campus organization 
may come before the budget 
committee to request funding, 
but they must justify their 

Money is generally given to 
those organizations or activi- 
ties which will benefit the 
largest number of students. 

After reviewing all requests, 
the committee will submit a 
proposed budget to the entire 
Student Council for 

The budget will be released 
in early October. 

Rates Rise 

Enrollment figures at Le- 
banon Valley have increased 
slightly this semester to 312 
new full-time students, 47 of 
which are transfers. There has 
also been a 10% increase in 
applications for admission 
received since the fall of 1979. 

According to Gregory 
Stanson, director of 
admissions, the increase in 
admissions, did not hinge on a 
decrease in the quality of the 
accepted students. Twenty- 
seven percent of our new 
freshmen ranked in the top 
10% of their high school grad- 
uating class. Six students are on 
an early admissions program 
(this means they skipped their 
senior year of high school). 
Thirteen freshmen are Presi- 
dential scholars. The new 
students represent 12 states, 
from as far west as Colorado. 

Stanson credits a large part 
of this increased interest in 
LVC to the campus open 
house program. He feels the 
more people that actually see 
the campus, the more will be 
encouraged to come here. Last 
year's open house led 45 
students to pursue an educa- 
tion at LVC. The admissions 
office has also worked very 
hard to interest students by 
visiting a record number of 
high schools and jr. colleges. 

The future looks even 
brighter to Mr. Stanson. The 
admissions office has already 
taken extra measures to in- 
crease outside interests in vari- 
ous academic offerings. There 
will be three open houses this 
semester: September 20, 
November 15, and December 
13. In addition, Bill Brown, a 
1979 Valley grad, was recently 
added to the admissions staff. 

ANNVILLE, PA. 17003 
PHONE 867-1671 

The Quad recently surveyed a 
group of freshmen and asked 
the question: WHY DID YOU 

Faith Barnard, Pre- Vet, 
Andover, Mass. 
"I wasn't interested in any 
Pre- Vet schools in New 
England. I like the size and the 
treatment I got when I applied 
here. It's also two hours from 
my grandparents." 

Karen Franks, Liberal Arts 
(Science), Reading, PA 

"I didn't know where I 
wanted to go or what I wanted 
to be. This is close." 

Wally Umberger, Music, 
Media, PA 

"Because of the facilities in 
the music department. The 
campus is really friendly, or it 
seems to be. I also came to 
study with Mr. Burrichter." 

Paul Manna, Music Educa- 
tion, East Haven, Conn. 

"There is a good saxophone 
teacher her and it's the only 
school I got accepted at." 

Suzette Tripier, Liberal Arts 
(Arts), Media, PA 

"It has a good music program. 
It's small enough for me to 
figure out which direction I'm 
going. There's good counsel- 
ing, too. 

5am Lacava, Business Admin- 
istration, Pittsburgh, PA 

"I like the football program 
and I'll get a good education. 
But mostly I came for 

Jason Sbraccia, Accounting, 
Falson, PA 

"I know it more than any 
other school. My brother is 
here and my parents wanted 
me to go here." 

Nate Adams, Biology, Phila- 
delphia, PA 

"I can play football and 
there's a pre-med major 

Vicki Frey, Music Education, 
Norristown, PA 

"I like the music program and 
the facilities. I also like the size 


by Mitch Hawbacker 

Chicago's new album is unlike any they've done 
before. According to trombonist Jim Pankow, Chicago 
XIV is "the raunchiest rock and roll album we've done 
since Chicago Transit Authority." It is only raunchy in 
the sense that like their debut LP, it relies upon raw 
energy of guitar and organ work rather than the well- 
tooled brass sound which readily identifies l A Chicago. 
Produced by Tom Dowd, the album introduces new 
guitarist Chris Pinnick to replace Donnie Dacus ("he 
was a big mistake"). Pinnick is featured on the better 
cuts of the album. Manipulation, the album's opener, is 
an up-tempo number which is largely an organ and 
guitar jam with a few well-placed brass patches. 
Thunder and Lightning, currently a single, offers a 
Steely Dan-like intro, simple-enough lyrics and a 
patented Pankow fade-out solo. But the best by far is 
found at the outset of Side Two. Hold On is a laid-back 
rocker which jumps off the turntable with a force 
comparable to that of Alive Again. A sudden change in 
lyrics and a quicker guitar riff serve to heighten the 
intensity in the middle, producing some of the best rock 
Chicago has done in a long while. As Pankow observed, 
"New Wave is what's happening and it's not going to go 
away." Although described like an infectious disease, 
it's good to know (and to hear) that Chicago caught 
some of its contagious energy. 

(Quotes for this article were taken from Rolling Stone 

Classified Ads 

— Ride to Ohio. Columbus 
Area Preferred. Any weekend, 
share expenses. Contact Lori 
Brown, Room 217, Mary 

— any group, ind., or 
organization interested in 

— Rate 3 lines 1 dollar. 

— any sales, rides, personal 

messages also will be put in. 


Monday-Thursday, 7-9 p.m. 
Friday, 3-5 p.m. 
Help available 
to all students 


445 E. MAPLE ST. 






PHONE 867-2822 



1 05 West Main Street, Annville 
PHONE: 867-4493 

*1.00 off 

[WITH THIS COUPON) An V New Prescription 

Cannot be applied to Rx Plans 

With coupon only. Offer expires September 20, 1980 

Is this your first visit? □ Yes □ No 

P9- 4 - THE QUAD -Friday, Sept. 12, 1980 

Lisa Grozinski powers a goal as Valley Women sharpen their 
skills during a recent scrimmage against Lancaster Bible 

Coach Walters Sees 
Improved Hockey Year 

Coach Jaci Walters is opti- 
mistic about the upcoming 
field hockey season, and with 
good reason. With the excep- 
tion of the goalie, she has all 
her starters back. 

Walters has a veteran team 
returning with Captain Lisa 
Grozinski, Sue Newman, Kay 
Koser, Jane Mayer, Lisa 
Madigan, Joy Franks, Julie 
Kauffman, and Marilyn 
Wolfe. The freshmen also 
look impressive. 

The team played its first 
scrimmage on Thursday 

September 4. Walters stated 
that she was pleased with the 
performance. Afterwards, 
Walters said that her team will 
be using many freshmen in im- 
portant roles this season. 
Coach Walters added that out 
Of nine freshmen seven have 
the experience to provide 
depth for many positions. 

The team opens with Frank- 
lin & Marshall at home on 
September 16. Even though 
the team is faced with a tough 
opponent Walters is confident. 

Sorrentino Optimistic So Far, 
Sees Freshmen Key To Team 

According to head coach 
Lou Sorrentino, this year's 60 
man football squad looks 
strong, talented and 
confident. The loss of several 
of last year's lettermen, how- 
ever, leaves the squad's depth 

Sorrentino is pleased with 
the team's steady progress, es- 
pecially with the freshment, 
who make up half the roster. 
"The key to a successful sea- 
son is whether or not we can 
stay healthy and how fast the 
younger players mature." 

This situation is not new to 
Lebanon Valley. "We've been 
in this situation many times 
since I've been coaching here, 
and our young people have 
ussually come through for 
us," he said. "We have some 
returning veterans, good out- 
standing football players, but 
we're going to have to depend 
on a lot of our new people to 
make up for the lack of depth 
in a few spots." 

Offensively, Sorrentino is 
looking to junior quarterback 
Jud Stauffer to replace Dave 
Nuyannes, last year's starter. 
The quarterbacking picture is 
not clear beyond Stauffer, 
however. Sorrentino said he 
might move a defensive player 
to the backup spot until fresh- 
man Jack Reese gains more ex- 

The Valley's running game 
might be its strongest feature 
this year. Senior standouts 
Tom Levings, Jerry Sauers 
and Nick Phillips should pro- 
vide most of the power. 

Stauffer has a capable set of 
receivers in senior wide re- 
ceiver and tri-captain, Scott 
Farrow, as well as sophomores 
John Feaster and Randy 
Valone. Sorrentino intends to 
convert from the veer forma- 
tion used in recent years to a 
multiple-T offensive set. 

Despite the loss of several 
key defensive players, 
Sorrentino believes the team 
will be able to contain a strong 
Gettysburg team in the opener 
Saturday afternoon at home. 
The linebacking looks good. 
All-star tri-captain Jim 
Glasgow, senior Rob 
McGrorty and sophomore 
Greg Weaber are likely 

Commenting on the team's 
prospects for the year, Sorren- 
tino said that while "we're 
probably three or four players 
shy of being a contender right 
now," the Valley could 
complete a winning and even a 
championship season. The 
keys are good health and 

At this moment, Sorrentino 
and everyone else expect 
Widener to walk away with the 

title because of their size, 
numbers and experience. Sor- 
rentino would not rule out, 
however, an upset come Nov. 
8. "There are so many intangi- 
bles in this game that can de- 
termine the outcome of the 
season. It's a week to week 
thing and anything can 

In addition to Sorrentino 
the coaching staff includes 
newcomers Tom Paine and 
John Schlegel and returning 
assistant coaches Kent Reed, 
John DeFrank and Bud Getz. 

Defense To 
Anchor LV 

With eleven lettermen retur- 
ning and a good group in in- 
coming freshmen, LVC's 
soccer coach Bruce Correll ex- 
pects to have a fine year. 

Correll states, "The 
strength of the team will be in 
the defensive backs, led by 
Brent Dohner, Dave Killick, 
and Jim Stoltzfus." Returning 
defensive lettermen, Ken Brei- 
tenstein and Kevin Lachacz, 
will also strengthen the de- 

Offensively, LVC has Tony 
Sumo, its leading career 
scorer, and Mike Groody, who 
is returning from an injury. At 
the midfield position, 1979 
team MVP, Tom McArdle, 
and Greg Monteith will set the 
tempo for the offense. 

Correll uses a basic 4-3-3 to 
maintain a balanced system 
offensively and defensively. 
The team will play man to man 
defense and will try to pressure 
the offense. 

LVC will test its strength 
when they compete in the 
Southern division of the tough 
MAC. Moravian and Franklin 
& Marshall are rated very high 
in Division III, but Correll 
adds, "If we can score, we will 
be as good as any team in our 
section of the MAC." LVC 
also has exhibition games 
scheduled with the 1979 
Division II champions, 
Bloomsburg State and the 
1979 MAC champs, Elizabeth- 

Summing up the outlook of 
the season, Correll thinks that 
the key to the squad is how 
well and quick the freshmen 
come along. "To be a conten- 
der in the MAC", states 
Correll, "we need an 
outstanding performance 
from freshman goalie Jed 
Duryea, plus contributions 
from freshmen Brad Deitrich, 
Glen Hynson, and Alan 

Coach Thinks 
MAC Champs 
For Harriers 

L.V.C. cross-country coach 
Joel Hoffsmith is very confi- 
dent the harriers can improve 
on last year's impressive record 
of 13 wins 5 losses. "The key 
to our success is the strength 
of our number three, four, 
and five men", stated Hoff- 

Tri-captain Joel Carpenter 
also explained that other 
teams in the conference have 
lost a great deal of talent 
through graduation, whereas 
the Valley has only lost one 
senior, Lee Pelton. Carpenter 
then sstated that he feels the 
Valley has an "outside chance 
of winning the Middle-Atlan- 
tic Conference title". 

The other two captains join- 
ing Carpenter are seniors Bill 
Casey and Al Gunkle. The 
returning lettermen are Tom 
Meyers, Craig Smith, Dave 
Kramer, Rob Lemke, and 
Darryl Boltz. Promising fresh- 
men rounding out the squad 
are Lyle Trumbull, Bruce 
Ryles and Parrish Hawkins. 

L.V. Harriers have their 
first race this weekend when 
the L.V.C. Invitational will 
take place at Fort Indiantown 
Gap. Many of the better state 
schools will be present to 
provide the Valley runners 
with tough competition. 

Coach Hoffsmith also feels 
this is good experience for the 
younger members of the team 
to make the switch from the 
three mile high school race to 
the five mile college course. 
"Inexperience may be a prob- 
lem for the Valley," stated 
Carpenter. There are only 
three seniors. 

The team feels the toughest 
opponents they face will be 
Haverford and Gettysburg. 
The first home meet will be 
against Muhlenberg on Home- 
coming Weekend at Arnold 

Radio Station 

continued from p. 2 

Even if there should be no 
broadcaster for a given time- 
slot, the music will continue 
through the FM Tuner. The 
Tuner will receive and re- 
broadcast various Philadel- 
phia stations. 

The operating hours of 
WLVC will be from eleven or 
twelve a.m. to eleven or twelve 
p.m. A Request Line will be in 
operation at all times. The 
number is 867-4333. 

Joel Carpenter, head of 
WLVC, hopes to keep the 
station self-supporting through 
commercial air time sold to 
local merchants. 

Remember the WLVC 
slogan, "The only FM sound 
on the AM dial". 

Sponsler Is 
LV Trainer 

Training rooms characteris- 
tically reek of liniment, tape, 
and stale sweat. They are the 
communal gathering places 
for injured athletes, a male 
dominated watering hole. At 
Lebanon Valley, however, the 
scene has changed with the ap- 
pointment of a female head- 

Sue Sponsler comes to the 
Valley with considerable train- 
ing experience while a student 
at Salisbury State College in 
Maryland. She was the student 
trainer in charge of all 
women's sports. 

She received her masters de- 
gree from Eastern Kentucky 
University, where she served 
two years as a graduate assis- 
tant trainer in charge of all 
men's sports. She is also certi- 
fied on the national and state 
levels as an Emergency Medi- 
cal Technician. 

One might think that hiring 
a female trainer to work in the 
conservative climate of 
Lebanon Valley would raise a 
few eyebrows, but Sponsler's 
professional attitude wipes out 
any reservations. Athletes, 
male and female, unfailingly 
report for their scheduled 

"The athletes have been 
really great, even though there 
has been little time for 
adjustment on their part," 
says Sponselor. "The coopera- 
tion of the coaches has been 
fantastic and makes my job 

While Sponsler will also 
handle the sports information 
desk, her energies will be 
focused mainly at training and 
conditioning. She plans an ex- 
tensive off season condition- 
ing and strength program for 
all the sports teams. 

Golf Swings 
Into Season 

The Lebanon Valley College 
team is currently getting into 
the swing of things for the up- 
coming spring golf season. 

Head coach Gerald Petrofes 
points out that the team is 
practicing on its own this fall, 
and is planning on partici- 
pating in both the LVC invita- 
tional and the Dickinson invi- 
tational tournaments i fl 
September. Petrofes feels that 
the early start will give him the 
chance to evaluate all of the 
team members and t0 
determine the line up for the 
spring season. In addition, 
team members Jeff Mowrer, 
Scot Tennant, Mike Gadd, 
Lance Putt, Eric Schaeffer, 
Barry Wargula, and Bob 
Dowd will get valuable expo- 
sure on the green. 

Coach Petrofes added, 
"Our top four players went to 
nationals and we were 15th i n 
the nation last year with four- 
teen wins and two defeats- 
With some help there is no rea- 
son why we cannot hav 
another great season." 



September 26, 1980 
Volume 5, Number 2 
Annville, PA 17003 

Social Life Extinction - p. 2 
Homecoming Events - p. 3 
Queen 's Latest -- p. 3 
Quad Exclusive p. 4 
Anderson and the Issues — p. 5 
Intramurals - p. 6 

Photos - Glenn Hafer and Glenn Hoffman 

QUEEN CANDIDATES - (Clockwise) Seniors Lisa Daveler, Margaret Humel, Andrea 
Davino, Kim Wright, Tracey Steele and Krista Hoch were recently selected as Queen 
Candidates by the Senior Class. All students will be voting for one of the six ^ls during the 
week of September 29. The 1980 Homecoming Queen will be announced during the half time 
festivities of the L VC-A Ibright football game. 

WLVC Airs In Friday A.M. 

As of 11:00 a.m. Friday, 
k*0 on the AM Dial will no 
lQ nger be a subtle hum. 

Turn on your radio and 
nsten for the familiar voices of 
r° el Carpenter, Mitch 
Jiawbaker and Andy 
Mc Williams, WLVC's station 
Managers. In addition, an 
^ger crew of approximately 
t u ^; J ' S is anxious to go on 

e air in the coming weeks. 

Carpenter stated that each 
D.J. will get at least one, two 
hour shift per week. Once the 
station is fully equipped, he 
will try to keep D.J.s in regu- 
lar time slots so that people 
can listen to the shows they 

At the present time, Carpen- 
ter is WLVC's only licensed 
D J., but he feels confident 
that more staff members will 

get licensed in the next two or 
three weeks. 

The long awaited radio 
station will be rock oriented, 
feature weekend mini-concerts 
and play cuts off albums 
rather than singles. Operating 
hours are 11:00 a.m. until 
12:00 p.m. 

WLVC's 24 hour request 
line is now in operation, dial 

Polish Animator 
Appears Tonight 

by Dawn Humphrey 

Miroslaw Kijowicz, one of 
Europe's leading film anima- 
tors, will appear in Lutz Music 
Hall on Thursday, September 
25, at 7:30 p.m. 

Kijowicz, pronounced kee- 
o-vitz, will screen 8 to 10 ten 
minute films from his native 
Poland, including some of his 
own works. There will also be 
a discussion period midway 
through the screening. 

Prior to becoming an 
animator in 1960 Kijowicz was 
a painter, art historian and 
critic. He has chosen to 
express his creativity on film 
because he feels that he can 
reach more people through 
this medium than through any 

' Kijowicz, who appeared at 
Lebanon Valley College in 
October 1975, stresses the fact 
that he is not a cartoonist. He 
is, rather, a serious artist who 

presents his philosophical and 
social comments on film. The 
films deal with the individual's 
struggle for freedom and 
personal expression in a 
society which discourages 

Kijowicz, who works pri- 
marily for state-controlled 
studios, is one of more than 40 
creative animation directors in 
Poland. Although he is an in- 
tellectual film maker, Kijowicz 
occasionally does some com- 
mercial work. Recently he 
completed a children's film, 
Water Babies, in co- 
production with Great Britain. 

During this visit to the 
United States, Kijowicz will 
lecture at a number of colleges 
and universities including: 
Harvard, Boston University, 
Yale, Rhode Island School of 
Design, University of Mary- 
land, and Pratt Institute. 

Carpenter Reveals 
Announcement Policy 

Joel Carpenter, Program 
Manager, announced the 
following policy on announce- 
ments for WLVC. 

I. Phone calls, paging, re- 
quests from the desk: to con 
tinue as normal, by cutting out 
the station and using the mike 
at the desk. 

II. Special announcements, 
requests that another station 
be played: handled by person- 
nel at the desk as done pre- 

III. Blue top sheet, Weekend 
Report, announcements given 
to WLVC: WLVC will read 

the day's activities twice 
during lunch (11:35 a.m., 
12:15 p.m.), once every hour 
during the afternoon, twice 
during dinner (5:35 p.m., 6:05 

p.m., 6:40 p.m. if training 
meal) and again every hour 
during the rest of the evening 
until the station switches to its 
late night FM show. 

The desk will make 
announcements from the blue 
top sheet whenever the staff 
feels it necessary for items of 
interest to the whole student 

pg.2 — THE QUAD— Friday, Sept. 26, 1980 

Cuts Cost 


Pamela Shadel Managing Editor 

Michele DePrefontaine . Copy Editor 

Ann Stambach News Editor 

Frank Ruggieri Business/ Advertising Editor 

Bryan Jones, Glenn Hafer Photographers 

Staff Writers: Tom Prein, Ruth Robinson, Dawn 
Humphrey, Marcia Martin, Mike Thomas, David Frye, 
Lisa Meyer, Steve Miller, Bob Johnston, John White- 
head, Jud Stauffer, Buzz Ritchie, Mitch Hawbaker, 
Raul Duke, Kim Volinskie. John Shott, Sharon Ford, 
Rick Saltzer. 

Arthur Ford Advisor 

THE QUAD is Lebanon Valley College's bi-weekly news- 
paper, providing the college community with up-to-date 
news, sports and ideas concerning our campus. Any student 
or faculty member wishing to contribute to THE QUAD can 
contact any staff member. 


LVC Social Life: Is It Extinct? 

It's hard to believe only 
three weekends have gone by 
and already people are moan- 
ing that there is nothing to do 
around here. 

Except for last Saturday's 
gridiron excitement and the 
evening beerfest in Campbell- 
town, things have really been 
quite "dead" in beautiful, 
downtown Annville, Of course 
the old expression goes , 
people aren't happy unless 
they have something to 
complain about, but this time 
the student has- a legitimate 
right to gripe. 

The Blue Top Sheet, LVC's 
social bible, hasn't exactly 
been overflowing with activi- 
ties. Students appreciate the 
Council's weekend film series, 
but after the show is over what 
is there to do? A visit to the 
snackshop is plausible, but 
doen't take up very much time 
especially when it closes at 
1:00 a.m. Let's fact it, many 
students don't go to bed at 
1:00 a.m. on a Saturday night 
or on any night for that 

The natives are getting rest- 
less, as indicated by the fact 
that the Valley is a prime can- 
didate for the "suitcase college 
rookie of the year award." A 
great migration is taking place 
as people seek outside enter- 
tainment in order to conquer 
the doldrums. More and more 
students are going on off- 
campus trips ranging from 
visits home, to road trips to 
more "active campuses" and 
to the local "fast food 
palace." Of course, these 
jaunts can't last forever when 
one is existing on a "student 
budget," and once that 
happens people are going to 
get desperate. 

Something is definitely 
rotten in the state of academia 
when students can't find 
something constructive to do. 
So who is to blame? The stu- 
dents say it's the administra- 
tion's fault, while the adminis- 
tration says it's the students' 

fault. Actually, both parties 
are to blame and it's about 
time someone came up with 
some "new" solutions to the 
"social life problem." 

In the past few years several 
concerned, independent 
individuals and appointed 
committees have been 
studying why students aren't 
happy here. What have they 
done with this massive pile of 
paper and what does it report? 
One such study (made avail- 
able to me via my seat on the 
Middle States Evaluation 
Committee on Recruitment 
and Retention) entitled the 
Final Report of the Recruit- 
ment and Enrollment Task 
Force was submitted to the 
President's Planning Commis- 
sion in June of 1979. I cite the 
following passage: 

Primary consideration should 
be given to improving student 
social life on campus... student 
morale would improve. . . if the 
college center could be more 
accessible to students, especi- 
ally time open and service, and 
generally making it easier to 
use rather than more difficult. 

The College Center hours have 
been extended but that doesn't 
seem to be remedying the 
"social life problem," so why 
beat a dead horse? A more 
feasible solution would be to 
have a campus pub or 
"Rathskeller" (a common 
name on many campuses with 
such places) which would be 
managed by and operated for 
the students. What a great op- 
portunity this could provide 
for business administration 
majors who want to ply their 
craft. Food, music and even a 
wide screen television 
featuring sports or movies 
(perhaps PRISM) could be 
provided in a very casual at- 
mosphere similar to a Your 
Place Restaurant (which most 
students and faculty members 
are familiar with.) 

Sparked by a past Quad 
article on the LVC attendance 
policy, Dr. C.F. Joseph Tom, 
Professor of Economics, 
recently compiled a study to 
determine the cost per missed 

The study is intended to in- 
form students of the monetary 
loss for each class absence 
during the 1980-81 academic 

Tom found that it costs the 
student $31.76 for each missed 
class. This figure is derived by 
dividing the total cost of 
$13,340.00 by the total 
number of classes, 420, in a 
school year. 

The total cost of $13,340.00 
breaks down to $4205.00 in 
tuition and fees, $400.00 in 
books, $450.00 in miscellane- 
ous expenses, $8000.00 in in- 
come forgone and $285.00 in 
interest forgone (the last two 
figures are implicit costs which 
must be included in the total 

The two weeks of final 
exams are not included in this 
computation. The total cost, 
says Tom, is conservative 
because room and board is not 
considered and miscellaneous 
expenses average less than 
$2.00 per day. 

Tom added that the 
traditional extra Thanksgiving 
vacation day awarded for a 
Valley football victory over 
Albright is extremely expen- 

One stipulation of course, 
and the flipside of the "social 
life issue," is that the pub 
would not serve alcohol. Many 
students on this campus 
believe that "a good time and 
booze" are synonymous. If 
this is a prevalant attitude, no 
wonder LVC has a problem 
with its social life. 

Several freshmen and 
upperclassmen recently posed 
the question, why no campus 
dances besides those at Christ- 
mas and Valentine's Day? 
Other schools such as Eliza- 
bethtown Collee have one 
every Saturday night and the 
attendance and enthusiasm are 
overwhelming. Believe it or 
not, no one can get into these 
dances if he has been drinking 
or if he is carrying alcohol. 
The LVC student has to re- 
adjust his thinking on just 
what it takes to have a good 

So, am I saying let's forget 
about alcohol? No, and I'll be 
the first one in line to buy my 
ticket for the next grove. But if 
the students had a non- 
alcoholic pub on campus 
where they could relax without 
curfews and restrictions, 
perhaps the weekdays and 
maybe even the weekends 
would prove to be a little more 
entertaining, stimulating and 

Letters to the Editor 

Fehr Reacts to Dean Interview 

Dear Editor: 

The article by Pam Shadel in the September 12th issue of 
the Quad entitled "Dean Reed Urges More Faculty Concern" 
does a disservice both to our faculty members and to our 
students. It has the tendency to promote certain faulty and 
dangerous assumptions concerning faculty-student relation- 
ships. Among such assumptions are the following: 

1. That the concept "service to student" was brought to 
our campus by Dean Reed. 

2. That a hostile, adversary relationship exists between stu- 
dents and the faculty. 

3. That the scattered complaints by students concerning 
registration represents a widespread condition in curriculum 
advising. The faculty, it appears, is one big blob of in- 

It is important that such assumptions be corrected. What 
are the facts? 

1 . Dean Reed is not a knight in shining armor who arrived 
at LVC to save our students from an insensitive, brutal 
faculty. "Service to students" is an old and familiar concept 
at LVC. Faculty members, for the most part, do a fine job in 
servicing student needs. My department, History and Politi- 
cal Science, is proud of its record in curriculum advising, 
vocational guidance, personal consultations, assistance in 
such areas as admissions to graduate and professional schools 
with numerous letters of recommendation. I have personal 
knowledge that many other Departments are similarly 
committed to "service to students." 

2. There exists no hostile, adversary relationship between 
students and faculty. Ours is a shared experience in learning 
and training. LVC students do not appear to be a cowed, 
frightened group. The fact is that many of our alumni keep in 
contact with us through regular visits and letters. We in the 
Dept. of History & Political Science are proud that so many 
of our former students maintain contacts with us. A sizable 
number of alumni even say good things about us. I am certain 
that faculty members of other Departments have been 
similarly warmed and encouraged by such experiences. 

3. The scattered complaints by students at registration time 
should not obscure the fact that virtually all students have 
been well treated. I feel certain that no faculty advisor has 
acted with malice. Remember, curriculum advising is difficult 
now. We have to remember many details, such as the "old" 
and "new" curriculum, "old" and "new" pass/fail systems, 
and numerous rules and regulations. It would be a miracle if 
some mistakes would not be made in registering some 1000 
students. It is a disservice to campus morale to transform a 
molehill into a mountain. 

Also in the article is the fantastic "campaign promise" of 
Dean Reed to reduce registration from 57 minutes in line to 1 
minute. After years of hard work on curriculum registration 
procedures by an old and trusted friend of both students and 
faculty, Dr. RaU>h S. Shay, our registration procedure has 
reached a reasonable stage of efficiency and order. Service to 
students at registration time requires time, not the setting of 
speed records. Who, other than Dean Reed, is seriously com- 
plaining about registration? Who really believes in the one 
minute miracle? 

A final note concerning a statement made by Dean Reed at 
the opening convocation. To the best of my memory it goes 
something like this: "If any student has a complaint go to 
your teacher. If you get no satisfaction there go to your 
adviser. If you still get no satisfaction come to me. If I cannot 
help you we'll abolish the rule." What a statement! No 
comment on the legitimacy of the student's complaint or the 
validity of the rule. It appears that Dean Reed is courting 
popularity with the students. Once again faculty members 
appear as "heavies" in the LVC drama. 

The Dean's call for IMPROVEMENT on our campus, an 
objective always legitimate and always timely, has been mixe 
with verbal overkill, misleading inferences, and dubious 
promises. It is time to set the record straight. 


Dr. Alex J. Fehr 

Prof, of Political Science 

pg. 3 — THE QUAD— F "day, Sept. 26, 1980 


The Quad recently surveyed a 
group of Valley students and 
asked the question: "Is there a 
problem with the social life at 

Ellen Moroney, Senior, Busi- 
ness Administration major: 
"Yes, but it's half the stu- 
dents' and half the administra- 
tion's fault. With the excep-; 
tion of the movies, most stu- 
dents are apathetic toward or- 
ganized activities. However, if 
the administration would give 
students more social freedom 
everyone would be a lot 
happier and there would be 
less destruction on campus." 

Homecoming Events Announced 

Cameron Bruce, Junior, 
Music Education major: 
"Definitely yes. There is no 
outlet in that Groves and 
Stan's were closed down." 

Ralph Acker man, Sopho- 
more, Business Administra- 
tion major: 

"On the weekends there is a 
problem. There could be more 
things to do where people get 

Dave Kil lick, Senior, Actu- 
arial Science major: 
'Definitely. The most exciting 
thing to do here is sit in your 
room and stare at the wall." 

Lisa Harrison, Sophomore, 
Elementary Education major: 
. Yes. There are no big gather 
J^Ss like dances except 
Christmas and no real 
w eekend things. Everyone 
d °es their own little thing in 
8 r oup s .'* 


As October approaches, so 
does this year's Homecoming 
Weekend. Student Council has 
organized three days of 
various activities for the entire 

Augmenting the annual 
parades, intercampus competi- 

tions, and sports, this year's 
Council is sponsoring the ap- 
pearance of comedian Pat 
Paulson. Along with some 
special insights on this year's 
presidential campaign, 
Paulson will be giving his 
views on how one can survive 
the 80's. 


6:45 p.m. 
7:30 p.m. 
8:00 p.m. 

Century Club Dinner for Alumni 
Bus to Hershey arena - Flyers vs. Bears game 
Wig and Buckle Play "Comedy of Errors" 
8:00 p.m. & 10:00 p.m. — Movie "Going in Style" 
8:00 p.m. -10:00 p.m. - Campus Talent Coffeehouse 

Don't forget the hall decorating competition. Prizes: A night 
of munchies. Judging Times to be announced. 


10:00 a.m. Hockey game - Valley vs. Elizabethtown 

10:30 a.m. Soccer game - Valley vs. Gettysburg College 
12:00 noon Parade Through Annville 

Meet at United Brethren Church 
2:00 p.m. Football game - Valley vs. Albright College 
Halftime - The crowning of this year's 
Homecoming Queen and Announcement of 
the winners of the banner and float contest 
2:00 p.m. Special for non-football fans "Cat Ballou" 

Prizes: 1st $ 75.00, 2nd $50.00, 3rd $25.00 
2:00 p.m. Cross Country meet - Valley vs. 

Muhlenburg College 
6:30 p.m. Wig & Buckle Play 
8:30p.m. Comedian Pat Paulson 

Price: $3.00 general public 
$2.00 LVC students 


10:30 a.m. Homecoming Worship Service 

Guest Speaker: Rev. Lloyd E. Beamesderfer 
2:00 p.m. All Campus Sing 

Prizes: 1st $75. 00, 2nd $50. 00, 3rd $25. 00 
3:00 p.m. Faculty Recital: Dr. William Fairlamb 
8:00 p.m. Wig and Buckle Play 



by Mitch Hawbacker 

Queen's new album, The Game, displays the versatility of 
the band. This latest endeavor indicates that they are able to 
capture different styles of music, somewhat like the 
incomparable Led Zeppelin. Whether it be country, 
rockabilly or bubble-gum, Queen performs a musical form so 
convincingly that one would believe they were specialists in 
that one genre. Defying categorization, they show only two 
familiarizing traits. Lead singer Brian May's agile vocals and 
his searing guitar work serve as the unifying thread through 
out the album. "Need Your Loving Tonight" is basic bubble- 
gum which shounds nauseatingly similar to the Bay City 
Rollers with a side dish of Raspberry vocal harmony. "Don't 
Try Suicide" features sparse instrumentation and handclaps 
reminiscent of the streetcorner doo-wop sound of the early 
sixties. "Dragon Attack," with a restless bass line and 
haphazard guitar playing creates a punkish feeling, yet it 
includes a cleverly surprising Latin-percussion break. The 
number one single "Crazy Little Thing Called Love" is 
roackabilly so finely polished that it surely would have been 
remade by Elvis. The current top-ten hit "Another One Bites 
The Dust" is the most intriguing song on the album. While in- 
corporating a pulsating bass beat and an embarrassingly 
stereotypical guitar idiom, boredom is averted through the 
use of worthwhile lyrics and thunderous sound effects. The 
result of this combined variety is a package which is easily one 
of the best albums of the year. All you have to do is play The 

Berger and cast rehearse Comedy of Errors. See p. 5 for 



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PHONE: 867-4493 

• Special of the Month • 

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pg.4 _ THE QUAD— Friday, Sept. 26,1980 

Quad Exclusive: 

Anderson Has Five Children 

by Brian McCaffrey and Mike Thomas 

What would you expect if you were invited to a press- con- 
ference featuring a prominent presidential candidate's wife? 

Two members of the Quad staff recently attended such a 
press conference in Philadelphia. Their reaction to this press 
conference was something less than enthusiastic. 

These two reporters expected a crowded room, tense excite- 
ment, terse commentary and, above all, a direct confronta- 
tion of the important questions in the current Presidential 

The candidate's wife, a very personable woman, entered 
the room. The fact that there were less than twenty people 
present, most of whom were Anderson fans clothed in 
and adorned with campaign buttons, seemed to make no dif- 
ference to her. The show began. 

The first question concerned her role as the President's 
wife. She promptly answered that she would be a "surrogate" 
for her husband. There was no further explanation. 

The second question dealt with economic policy. She re- 
plied that she didn't know anything about her husband's 
stand on politics. She did, however, mention the fact that 
they have five children. 

The third question dealt with the concern over the decrease 
in productivity in the United States. She again replied that she 
didn't know anything about this subject. She did mention 
their five children again. 

A lengthy list of similar questions and answers could be 
compiled, but the three responses shown are sufficient to 
exemplify the rest of the press conference. 

For twenty minutes Mrs. Anderson struggled with these 
questions, but it was obvious from the start that she would 
supply no significant amount of relevant information. 

As the questions became more fervent, Mrs. Anderson 
frankly began to lose her cool. She turned to emotional out- 
bursts which, although they had little to do with the ques- 
tions, were received with vigorous applause by the Anderson 
fan club. 

In short, Mrs. Anderson, who proved to be a highly excit- 
able woman, failed to deal adequately with any of the 
questions that were posed. 

As her excitement with one question reached a peak, she 
choked, but found relief in a glass of cold water. A clean-cut 
young man with an electronic device in his ear announced that 
there would be time for one more question. Mrs. Anderson's 
emotional display was quickly brought to an end. 

The two reporters left the place dissatisfied, no more in- 
formed about the candidate than when they had arrived. Fur- 
thermore, they were not impressed by the air of cheap sensa- 
tionalism which filled the room. 

IAUO 1) 


959 EAST MAIN ST., ANNVILLE, PA. 867-4825 

Full Variety of naturally 
selected Fresh Produce — 

• Health Foods • Refreshment Center 
• Late Night Snacks • Plants 
• Fresh Fruits 

Looking Forward to Serving the College Community 
• Closed Monday and Tuesday* 

Bob's T-Shirts 

35 E. Main St., Annville 
867-5036 Hours 9:30 - 6:30 

Custom T-Shirts 

Golf Shirts 

Silk Screening 

What would you expect if you were invited to a press con- 
ference featuring a prominent presidential candidate's wife? 
These two reporters were not expecting a fan club meeting 
characterized by near frenzy on the part of the featured 

The trip, however, was not a total loss. These reporters, 
and their readers, can take comfort in the fact that some 
knowledge was gained about the candidate: John Anderson 
does have five children. 


Monday-Thursday, 7-9 p.m. 

Friday, 3-5 p.m. 

( ( 



Industrial Placement Meeting- 

Thurs., Sept. 25, 7:30p.m., 
College Center-Faust Lounge 


Shippensburg State Graduate 

School- All Majors & Grad. 
Assistantships, Fri., Sept. 
26, 10:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m., 
Activities 1 Room I 



Music Teacher Placement 
Meeting-Mon., Oct. 6, 4:30 
p.m., Blair Music Center, 
Room 228 




First Test Date-Oct. 18, 1980 
Second Test Date-Dec. 13, 

Second Test Date-Dec. 13, 

Booklets available with Dept. 
Heads, Registrar, or in the 

(Off Campus) 

work in sporting goods 

store. Person must be able to 
merchandise fine sports 
clothing to women. Located 
in Hershey. 
"Short Runners" (2 positions) 
for local newspaper, flexible 

Contact the Placement Office 
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Lebanon Valley 

National Bank 

Member F.D.I.C. 

pg. 5 — THE QUAD- Friday, Sept. 26, 1980 

Anderson Takes Conservative 

(Editor's Note: This is the first installment of a three-part 
series on the Presidential Candidates.) 

by John Shott 

Independent Presidential candidate John Anderson mixes 
his politics quite well. The Illinois congressman campaigns 
across the nation stressing conservative themes regarding 
economics, while taking liberal positions on today's social 

Anderson expresses dismay over the erosion of America's 
economic strength. He recognizes the importance of 
investment capital to our economic system and feels that in- 
creased capital is essential in our quest for recovery. Capital 
provides Americans with jobs, raises the living standards and 
reduces poverty. 

Keeping such a fact in mind, Anderson advocates tax in- 
centives to promote investment, including a gradual reduction 
in the corporation income tax. Anderson wants to see the 
American people saving a higher percentage of their incomes. 
Therefore, he proposes a reduction in the taxes levied on the 
interest from bank savings. To provide taxpayers with addi- 
tional relief, he also favors indexing the income tax rates. He 
would also seek reductions in the capital gains tax. 

The Presidential hopeful freely criticizes most existing fed- 
eral employment programs. He feels that such programs pro- 
vide the jobless with "dead-end, makeshift jobs." He advo- 
cates programs geared at meaningful job training in conjunc- 
tion with the private sector. Anderson points to the minimum 
wage as a cause of teenage. unemployment. Blacks and other 
minorities are hit the hardest. Anderson would allow teens to 
be hired at 85 percent of the minimum wage for the first six 
months of their employment. Such a law would encourage 
places of business to hire young workers. 

Candidate Anderson insists that our inflation is a result of 
excessive government spending. Such spending must be 
curbed. He tells Americans that "sacrifice, in the form of 
fiscal restraint must be the focal point of any anti-inflation 
strategy .j' 

He calls consistently for a balanced federal budget, 
although he is opposed to any constitutional amendment re- 
quiring balanced budgets. Anderson supports measures to 
limit federal outlays to a fixed percentage of the Gross 
National Product. 

On the subject of energy, John Anderson sees a danger on 
being overly dependent on foreign oil. He stresses con- 
servation and austerity while the U.S. developes alternate 
energy sources. Anderson opposes price controls on oil and 
gas because they encourage consumption while doing nothing 
to stimulate exploration and discovery. However, he voted in 
favor of the windfall profits tax. He supports development of 
a synthetic fuels industry with the risks and costs of such to be 
left to the private sector. Anderson supports standby ration- 
ing authority, as well as low income assistance to help the 
needy pay their fuel bills. He is also on record as advocating 
the formation of an oil purchasing cartel in order to deal with 

The most controversial of Anderson's energy position is his 
support for a 50<C per gallon tax on motor fuels. This tax 
would help cut consumption. Proceeds from the fuel tax 
would be transferred into the Social Security Trust Fund, thus 

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PHONE 867-4313 

The Place Where You 
Create Your Own Hoagie 
from our 

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Over 50 Mouth Watering Items To 
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"Eat In or Take Out" 

And Liberal Stand On Issues 

allowing Social Security taxes to be cut virtually in half. Such 
a reduction would be the largest tax cut in history. 

Anderson supports the use of nuclear energy with tough 
new standards. He advocates the creation of a Nuclear Regu- 
latory Authority to take the place of the existing Nuclear 
Regulatory Agency. Such an authority would monitor plant 
operations and help train plant operators. The congressman 
also supports research on nuclear fusion as a potential new 
energy source with fewer risks. 

On the environmental side, Anderson supports the Alaskan 
Lands Bill as a means of preserving Alaskan wilderness. He 
also wants more stringent standards to be met before com- 
mencing any off-shore drilling. 

Anderson displays his liberalism when dealing with matters 
concerning women. He supports the Equal Rights 
Amendment. He takes a pro-choice position with regards to 
abortion. Anderson feels that terminating a pregnancy is "to 
be decided by a woman in conjunction with her God and her 
physician." He also favors funding for women too poor to 
have an abortion. 

On the issue of gay rights, Anderson has stated that the 
government should not involve itself with private consentual 
relationships between people. 
He is in favor of a program to license handguns. 
He told Rolling Stone magaine that he favored decriminali- 
zation of marijuana. 

Anderson supported the creation of the new Department of 
Education. He speaks out against unwarranted federal inter- 
ference in private school systems. 

Anderson desires to reduce waste in the defense budget 
while also supporting a strong national defense. As a member 
of Congress, he voted against big spending programs for 
weaponry such as the B-l Bomber. He favors an MX Missile 
system to be deployed at sea. He feels that it is important to 
have a good rapid deployment force as well as a naval 
presence in the Indian Ocean and Persian Gulf. 

Anderson opposes any return to conscription. He feels that 
the volunteer system will work if members of the armed 
forces are given increases in pay and allowances. 

He supports the SALT II accords, and would work toward 
a nuclear test ban treaty. 

When the Soviets invaded Afghanistan, he came out in 
support of the grain embargo and the Olympic boycott. 

Anderson favors diplomatic relations with China, although 
he did criticize the Carter administration's handling of the 
Taiwan issue. 

He applauded the Camp David accords. At the same time, 
he feels that the U.S. must stay out of debates over Israeli 
settlements in occupied areas. Anderson would like to see 
Arabs brought into the peace process, and also have Israel 
make more contacts with the Palestinian people. However, he 
insists that the U.S. have no official contacts with 
Palestinians until they recognize Israel's fight to exist. 

Anderson's main contention is that America, must get her 
own house in order before she can influence world events. 








PHONE 867-2822 

S.J.B. Info. 

Since Sept. 11, the Student 
Judicial Board has acted on 
two cases. Both involved the 
possession of alcohol. The 
accused parties pleaded guilty 
to the charges and received 
disciplinary warnings for a 
two month period. 

Featured at 

Shakespeare's The Comedy 
of Errors will be LVC's home- 
coming play, shown nightly 
October 3rd at 8:00, 4th 6:00, 
and 5th 8:00. Under the direc- 
tion of Dr. Jere Berger, who is 
assisted by Deb Dunn, the play 
will surely be a comedy, but 
hopefully, without too many 
unintentional errors! 

The plot hinges on broken 
relationships and stresses the 
need for their restoration. This 
serious topic is lightened with 
Shakespeare's use of confused 
identities, involving two sets 
of twin brothers, played by 
Chip Fitzpatrick, Wally 
Umberger, Chris Forlano and 
Roy Clark. 

Among the list of other 
characters is an elegant duke 
played by Tom Myers, a 
kindly father, Jeff Conley; a 
bizarre schoolmaster, Jeff 
Kearney; two lovely sisters, 
Kirsten Benson and Marissa 

Neville; a slinky courtesan, 
Alison Artz; an abbess, Vickie 
Ulmer; and an assortment of 
other characters played by 
Deena Anderson, Rosalind 
Coffman, Deb Dunn, Sharon 
Ford, Andrea Goodman, Al 
Gunkle, Tom Jameson, Kim 
Long, Mary Roberts, Stu 
Rose, Barb Strock and Gary 

Dr. Berger decided to add 
an interesting touch of humor 
to the play by having the char- 
acters dress in contemporary 
costume. Berger comments, 
"...but along with the humor 
there is wisdom: the sense that 
preoccupation with superficial 
appearances and our own 
private views will confound 
us; that only mutual 
recognition of our common 
humanity and our spiritual 
identity will lead us to ful- 
filling relationships...". 


ANNVILLE, PA. 17003 
PHONE 867-1671 


6 - THE QUAD - Friday, Sept. 26, 1980 

Valley Defense surrounds F&M runner. 

LVC Drops 
First Game 
To Bullets 

Gettysburg punched over 
three touchdowns in its first 
three possessions and then 
cruised the rest of the way en 
route to a 35-0 spoiling of 
LVC's season opener at 
Arnold Field on Sat., Sept. 20. 

In the first quarter, the Bui 1 
lets used a potent rushing and 
passing game that enabled 

runningbacks Johnathan 
Scott, Allen Shrader, and 
Scott Dudak to score on three 
short runs to take a 21-0 lead. 

LVC could not move the 
ball against the tough Bullet 
defense which forced the 
Dutchmen into nine puining 
situations and three turnovers. 
LVC could manage only six 
first downs compared to 
Gettysburgs' 19. 

In the second quarter, Rick 
Shoff, LVC's defensive back, 
halted two Bullet drives by 
picking off two passes deep in 
Dutchmen territory. However, 
Gettysburg defender Jim 
Bogorowski countered by 
intercepting a Jud Stauffer 
pass at the LVC 44 yard line. 

A few plays later, Bullet 
fullback Scott Dudak caught a 
17 yard strike from John 
Murphy to build up a 28-0 lead 
at the intermission. 

The third quarter was a de- 
fensive struggle as Gettysburg 
and LVC each punted three 

Interceptions plagued the 
fourth quarter as LVC's 
Freshman defensive back 
Phillip DePompeo intercepted 
two passes. Jud Stauffer also 
had two passes picked off in 
the final quarter. One of them 
set up John Murphy's 1 yard 
plunge to end the scoring 35-0. 

LVC had a last chance to 
score when the Dutchmen got 
the ball with 5:18 to go in the 
game. John Vaccaro and Jack 
Reese moved LVC to the, 
Bullet 7 yard line before time 
ran out. 

LVC's next game is away at 
Dickinson on September 27. 

Soccer Team 

Looks Good 
In Opener 

Opening a season with a loss 
would be discouraging for any 
team, but for the LVC booters 
the loss provided some 
positive feedback upon which 
to build. 

Wednesday the Valley 
hosted nationally ranked 
Washington College, losing 3- 
in the final 20 minutes of the 
game. According to soccer 
coach Correll, the heat and 
lack of depth for Lebanon 
Valley were the deciding 
factors. . 

Correll said, "We played 
them (Washington College) 
very evenly for the first 65 
minutes of the game. Their 
superior depth and the 

extreme heat took its toll and 
they scored the winning goal at 
the 70 minute mark. We're not 
disappointed about the game 
but we do need to work on our 
depth. We're hoping for 
improved performances from 
our freshmen." 

On Wednesday the 24th the 
Valley booters challenge 
Western Maryland. It will be 
LVC's first M.A.C. south 
west game of the year. 




The intramural sports pro- 
gram offers fourteen team and 
individual sports this year. 
Mr. Bruce Correll oversees the 
men's program, and Miss 
Janet Harriger is advisor to 
the women's program. 

"I am optimistic," says 
Harriger, "that this year's 
program will work out better 
than those of the past." The 
slate of women's sports 
includes tennis, racquetball, 
softball, volleyball, cross- 
country (one meet), swimming 
(one meet), and bowling. The 
latter three sports will be co- 

The men's intramural sports 
program offers similar com- 
petition. A trophy will be a- 
warded to the best team in 
each team sport, and to the 
best individual in each individ- 
ual sport. 

Correll states that fourteen 
sports are slated for this year: 
touch football, basketball, 
volleyball, softball, wrestling, 
track, cross-country, tennis, 
weightlifting, pin-pong, rac- 
quetball, billiards, bowling, 
and swimming. 

A cross-country race of 2.5 
miles is scheduled for 
Monday, September 29, at 
6:00 P.M. 

Entries for ping pong are 
due to Coach Correll on 
October 1. Play begins 
October 7. 

Sign-up sheets and 
information are posted on the 
intramural sports bulletin 
board in the southwest corner 
of Lynch Gymnasium. 

LV Women 
Lose To 
F&M 4-0 

Franklin & Marshall scored 
three goals in the first period 
and added another to defeat 
the Valley field hockey team 
Tuesday Sept. 16 on the 
Valley's field. 

Coach Walters blamed the 
Valley's poor start on lack of 
intensity. She said there was a 
lot of standing around in the 
first half. 

The second .half was a 
different story. Other than the 
one unearned goal scored by 
F&M, the Valley women 
played even field hockey 
against a good team. 

Walters expects the 
momentum from that second 
half to carry over into the 
other early games on the 
schedule. The next home game 
is Wed.,, Oct. 1, against Mil- 
lersville State. 

Harriers Are 
Fifth In 

The Lebanon Valley College 
Cross Country team placed 
fifth in the 10-team college di- 
vision of their own Invitation- 
al Meet Saturday, Sept. 13. 

The Valley runners stated 
that the heat was an important 
factor in the race. 

"It was the first big race of 
the season," said co-captain 
Bill Casey, "but we consider it 
a warm-up for the MAC 
meets. "- 

Coach Joel Hoffsmith, 
however, was disappointed 
with the team's overall per- 
formance although he saw 
some bright spots. 

Freshmen Lyle Trumbull 
and Bruce Ryles turned in 
good runs with 34th place and 
38th place respectively. 

"Co-captain Joel Carpenter 
was injured most of last 
week," Hoffsmith said, "so 
his 16th place finish was. quite 
impressive." Casey finished in 
31st place and Al Gunkle 
finished 51st. 

With the first race of the 
season behind them, the 
harriers feel confident going 
into the MAC season. They 
open their home schedule with 
Muhlenberg on Homecoming. 

"We've been training very 
hard for the upcoming 
season," Carpenter empha- 
sized. "We have lost some 
good people from last year, 
but we have also added quality 
people," he said 

Casey added, '.'Our oppo- 
nents think with the loss of 
Lee Pelton our team will fall 
apart. We should be racing as 
underdogs much of the 

The Valley runners plan to 
surprise a lot of teams this 

Intramural season gets underway as Philo and Knights clash. 

d in 









J of 

g as 


i to 


October 10, 1980 
Volume 5, Number 3 
Annville, PA 17003 

Food Hashed Out - p.2 
Boy's Choir - p. 3 
ReifeVs Art - p. 4 
Conservative Reagan -p. 5 
I-mural Results -p. 6 

Goes Up In Smoke 

Thanks to the new smoke 
alarm system installed last 
year in Mary Green, a fire that 
could have easily spread 
throughout the dormitory 
was contained in one room. 

At approximately 1 1 :00 
a.m. Monday, the dorm's 
alarm system was set off by 
smoke coming out of a room 
on the second floor. Within 
ten minutes, the Annville Fire 
Company responded to the 
call and extinguished the fire. 

Firemen believe that the fire 
may have started when a vinyl 
bag filled with Avon cosmetics 
and perfumes, fell off a table 
causing a chemical reaction. 
One other theory is that an 
open book was ignited by the 
sunlight reflecting off several 
glassware items sitting on the 
same table. 

The room which is occupied 
by Karen Kay Wisniewski and 
Deb Dunn, sustained heavy 
smoke damage. The table 
where the fire started was de- 
stroyed along with several 
small items. In addition, 
everything in the room, 
including their clothing, was 
covered with a black film. 

Damages were expected to 
run close to $500.00 or 
$600.00 because of the large 
amount of dry cleaning and 
laundry that must be done. 
Also included in the estimate is 
a rug valued at $50.00, a 
painting which must be pro- 
fessionally cleaned and the 
clean up of the room. 

Dean Marquette ordered the 
clean up operation to begin on 
Tuesday and hopes to move 
the girls back in by Thursday 

or Friday. Until then, they are 
staying with relatives who live 
in the local area. 

Both Karen Kay and Deb 
handled the incident very well; 
in fact, it hasn't dented their 
sense of humor. "The only 
books that burned," said 
Karen Kay, "were the Iliad 
and the Odyssey, Greek 
tragedies. How appropriate." 
In addition, both girls 
remarked, "we wanted to get 
into the Quad and theQuittie 
and this is the best way to do 

Students watch anxiously as 
local firefighters put out the 

R.A. Mystery StiD Unsolved 

Homecoming proved once 
a §ain to be an eventful and 
enjoyable weekend of 
festivities and as usual, the 
Ked Avenger struck the 
Ca mpus during the week. This 
tlr ne, however, the man in red 


several interesting clues 

behind. Take the library inci- 
dent last Thursday night. 

Steve Nelson, a freshman, 
w *s walking to the library 
ab °ut 9:30 p.m. Thursday 
ni ght, when he saw a figure in 
j* ed come dashing out of the 
t ! ar V- "I just guessed it was 
be Red Avenger," said Steve, 

, . So I started to run after 

"I grabbed his arm, but the 
r ext tr |ing I know, another guy 
N an , into me," explained 
N elson. 

, ^he other guy happened to 
ha ^nior Joe Gebhard who 
^ left the library and was 
utside the building near the 

trees. He too saw the Red 
Avenger. Gebhard claims 
Nelson ran into him, causing 
Gebhard to miss the Red 

Kevin Lachacz, who was 
headed toward the library 
when he heard Nelson yelling 
"I got him," said that 
Gebhard came out of 
"nowhere and hit Steve in- 
stead of the Red Avenger." 

The collision enabled the 
Red Avenger to get free and 
run past the Administration 
Building toward College 

"I chased him past the Ad 
Building," said Lachacz, 
"and then he turned down an 
alley and jumped into a white 
car with a blue top." 

The alley is the one adjacent 
to the Sociology Department 
and the mysterious white car 
has not been definitely located 
at this time. No definite identi- 

fication of the car has been 
made, because none of the wit- 
nesses which included 
Lachacz, Nelson, a high 
school student and a resident 
of College Avenue, got the 
license plate number. 
* When Lachacz, Gebhard 
and Nelson got back together 
after their chase, Gebhard told 
them in a shaky voice, that 
Todd Rothrock owned a white 
car with a blue roof. Gebhard 
did add, however, "a lot of 
people have white cars like 

When asked to comment on 
his car and its whereabouts 
Thursday night, Todd 
Rothrock confirmed the fact 
that he owns a white Concord 
with a blue, landua roof. But 
he also stated, "I was out on a 
cake-train and then I was 
selling raffle tickets at that 

Lachacz claims that 

Rothrock 's car was not in the 
parking lot when he got back 
from his conversation with 
Nelson and Gebhard. But 
about five minutes later he saw 
that the car had returned and 
went out to check the engine. 
He said that the vehicle was 
hot from recent use. 

What about the Red 
Avenger? Both Nelson and 
Lachacz described him as tall, 
approximately 6 '2 ", and 
lanky. He was dressed in red 
warmup pants that had a white 
strip down the side, a red 
hooded sweat shirt and a 
mask. None of his facial 
features or hair was visible. 

The most noticeable aspect 
of the Red Avenger was the 
way he ran. Lachacz described 
it as a "high kick off his 
toes," and Nelson declared, 
"if I saw the kid running 
again, I'd know it was him." 

There have been a number 
of theories as to the Red Aven- 
ger's identity. Some people 
claim it is Frank Ruggieri, who 
was seen walking from College 
Avenue about 9:45 p.m. When 
asked to comment on his 
whereabouts, Ruggeri stated 
that he too was on the same 
cake-train with Rothrock. 

"People can think what 
they want," commented 
Ruggieri, but I'm not the Red 
Avenger. People want to know 
who the Red Avenger is and 
they heard he is pretty fast, so 
they decided to think it is me." 
Besides that, Ruggieri says he 
doesn't own a red sweat shirt. 

And so the mystery remains 
unsolved. People will continue 
to construct theories about the 
Red Avenger's identity. Some 
will seem plausible, others 
simply silly. The big question 
is, who will carry on the 
tradition next year? 

Pg. 2 — THE QUAD — Friday, October 10, 1980 


Pamela Shadel Managing Editor 

Michele DePrefontaine Copy Editor 

Ann Stambach News Editor 

Frank Ruggieri Business/Advertising Editor 

Bryan Jones, Glenn Hafer Photographers 

Staff Writers: Tom Prein, Ruth Robinson, Dawn 
Humphrey, Marcia Martin, Mike Thomas, David Frye, 
Lisa Meyer, Steve Miller, Bob Johnston, John White- 
head, Jud Stauffer, Buzz Ritchie, Mitch Hawbaker, 
Raul Duke, Kim Volinskie. John Shott, Sharon Ford, 
Rick Saltzer. 

Arthur Ford Advisor 

THE QUAD is Lebanon Valley College's bi-weekly news- 
paper, providing the college community with up-to-date 
news, sports and ideas concerning our campus. Any student 
or faculty member wishing to contribute to THE QUAD can 
contact any staff member. 

If you are a faculty member who is pushing internships, I 
commend you. If you are not, I hope that you will explore 
these learning experiences and consider making them avail- 
able to your students. In the students' case, don't be afraid to 
explore the internships available through your respective de- 
partment. If there aren't any, then do something about it. No 
one wants to invest all their time, energy and money in a 
college education and not be able to get a job. 


Internships Provide 
Vital Experience 

by Pam Shadel 

In an age when a degree no longer guarantees a college 
graduate a job, career oriented students are finding that ex- 
perience is the key to a successful future. 

A large number of college students are supplementing their 
traditional classroom training with a practical "hands on" 
work experience. Internships enable the student to compile a 
resume that tells potential employers, "I am experienced, 
highly qualified and hard working." 

Although the benefits of an internship are highly recog- 
nized by the educational and business world, most of the 
students at LVC are not taking advantage of this golden 
opportunity to explore career options. In fact, internships, 
not to be confused with student teaching which is required of 
all education majors, are a relatively unknown species at the 

Speaking from personal experience, an internship can give 
the student a number of things not obtainable in the class- 
room. First, it provides good practical experience in a real 
working setting. No classroom, no matter how realistic the 
setting, can imitate the "real working world." Let's face it, 
there is no substitute for the real thing. If for example a 
student is studying for a career in journalism, he can get no 
better experience then by working at a newspaper. No journa- 
lism course can give him such an education. 

Contacts are one of the biggest pluses of an internship. If a 
student does a good job, he leaves his mark on individuals 
who may supply him with a job, a lead to a job or a good ref- 
erence. As much as I hate to admit it, it isn't "what I know, 
but who I know" that will get me a job. 

Constructing a reputable resume and portfolio is a critical 
part of securing a job. If you have't done anything, a job is 
hard to come by. Internships build portfolios and help pad a 
resume. The more you do in your respective field, the better 
your chances of getting a job. 

Interacting on a daily basis with professionals helps boost 
your confidence and in turn develops maturity. If I got any- 
thing out of my internship experience it is the realization that 
I can do the work involved in my field and do it well. 

An internship in your major will also help you to determine 
if you are headed in the right direction. You can never have a 
bad experience, because even if you hated your semester 
you've learned that this kind of work isn't for you. What's 
more, a field experience should be secured no later than the 
junior year. If you wait until you're a senior to do an intern- 
ship and find that you are unhappy with your career choice, it 
is definitely too late to change your major. 

Probably the most enjoyable aspect of an internship is that 
it releases you from the classroom. The work you do as an 
intern is constructive and gives you a definite sense of 
purpose. In addition, you have a freedom that is often diffi- 
cult to give up when the experience is over. 

It is obvious that more students at LVC should be doing 
internships, but I also feel a need to emphasize each 
department's responsibility to supply its majors with educ- 
tional and rewarding placements. Some departments have in- 
ternships, others do not. I feel that an injustice is being done 
to those students who are not told about the necessity of 
getting field experience. In fact, I believe that an internship 
should be a required course for all students seeking a degree 
from Lebanon Valley College. 

LVC Meals 
Offer Food 
For Thought 

by Dawn Humphrey 

LVC students: Do you 
realize that you are paying 
$1,050 this year for Salisbury 
steaks, shrimp shapes, and all 
those other delicacies served 
by our dining hall? Have you 
ever wondered exactly where 
your money is going? 

According to George 
Landis, Food Service Direc- 
tor, the $1,050 pays for main- 
tenance, dining hall employ- 
ees' salaries, food, general 
supplies, insurance, equip- 
ment, utilities and laundry. 

The board fee does not 
cover wages for the approxi- 
mately 150 students working 
in the dining hall. Those stu- 
dents are paid from federal 
work study 6x college work aid 
funds. The board fee also does 
not cover the operating 
expenses of the Snack Shop. 

Landis states that he uses 
only first quality food includ- 
ing 10 ounce choice sirloin 
butt strip steak. But, Landis 
says, "When you're serving 
this many people, you're not 
going to get food like Mom 

When asked about the lack 
of variety, he said that he tries 
to serve what the students like, 
though he concedes that he 
sometimes gets "in a rut." 

Cost is a major factor in de- 
termining the menu. Landis 
would like to serve popular 
meals all the time, but he says 
that he just can't afford it. He 
has to balance the students' 
favorites with less popular, 
cheaper meals. 

The dining hall's catering 
business helps offset- costs to 
students. LVC caters band 
camps, dinners, wedding 
receptions, etc., all year 
long. The dinner theater has 
also been very successful. The 
money from the catering 
business is becoming more and 
more important as costs con- 
tinue to rise. 

Landjs will not use a meal 
ticket plan because he feels 
that it would detract from the 
small college atmosphere, and 
because it would cost more 

than the present system. 
Presently, each student pays 
' for 21 meals per week. If meal 
tickets were used, some 
students would probably buy 
less meals, while the operating 
expenses of the dining hall 
would remain fixed. 

Similarly, Landis will not 
have self-serve juice and soda 
in the dining hall because he 
thinks it would take away 
from the "homey" atmos- 
phere and would ruin the 
wooden floors. There would 
also be long lines like those at 
the ice cream tables and 
Landis believes that most 
students would prefer the pres- 
ent system. 

Landis' office is located in 
the kitchen, and he states, 
"My door is always open." 
He welcomes suggestions, 
criticisms, and/or comments 
from students. 

Students may also go to the 
Food Service Committee 
whose purpose is to review 
students' complaints, sug- 
gestions, and requests con- 
cerning the Food Service. This 
year's committee is composed 
of Landis, Dean Yuhas, Wal- 
ter Smith, Gerald Petrofes, 
Jim Stoltzfus, Bill Glosey and 
Scott Hughes. The commit- 
tee usually has monthly meet- 
ings, but none have been 
scheduled yet this year. 

Snack Shop 
Running Red 

The LVC Snack Shop is 
operating at a substantial loss. 
According to Food Service Di- 
rector George Landis, the chief 
problem is a very low sales 
volume coupled with fixed 
costs. Utilities, salaries, and 
other overhead must be paid 
regardless of how much food 
is sold. Students now spend 
less in the snack shop than 
they did in the past. 

Landis stresses that the 
snack shop is run as a service 
for students and not as a 
money-making venture. He 
states: "I just want to break 
even." Apparently, he can't 
even do that. The snack shop's 
books are now being balanced 
with other funds from within 
the college. 

In an interview Landis 
stated that he is reluctant to 
raise prices or cut hours, but 
that if present trends continue 
he may be forced to do both. 
He is interested in any sugges- 
tions anyone might have on 
improving the operation of the 
snack shop. 

Comedy Runs 
Without Error 

by Dave McCarthy 

Wig & Buckle Society's 
Homecoming presentation for 
1980, The Comedy of Errors 
by William Shakespeare, was, 
as the billing promised, a fine 
comedy. It was refreshing to 
see a planned comedy of 
words and action instead of a 
misguided comedy of 
bumbling and stumbling. 

The evening began with 
music from the English School 
played on a synthesizer. This 
was piped into the Theatre to 
greet the audience. It was a 
clever device in foreshadowing 
Dr. Berger's scheme of pre- 
senting the play in contempor- 
ary costume. This aspect, I 
must admit, did not sit well 
with me at first but my atti- 
tude soon changed. The con- 
temporary costume was not at 
all offensive, as it actually 
added to audience appeal and 

As the evening progressed, 
the audience was introduced to 
the characters as they 
unfolded the plot. The book 
calls for two sets of identical 
twins, and the pairings were 
quite convincing. It was very 
clear who was twin to whom. 
Also very clear and convincing 
was the actors' speech and 
portrayal. With a few 
exceptions, the dialogue came 
across distinctly. Again, with 
few exceptions, the protrayal 
of character was as convincing 
as the LVC stage has seen. 

The clearness and con- 
viction was most evident in the 
highlight of the evening — 
Marissa Neville. Making her 
debut on the LVC stage, her 
recitation of Shakespeare was 
as natural to her as the Penn- 
sylvania Dutch dialect is to 
Lebanon Valley. She spoke 
fluently with inimitable in- 
flection. Ms. Neville not only 
spoke convincingly; she por- 
trayed her character with con- 
viction. She took as well as 
gave command of the stage as 
the book directed, and devel- 
oped fully her character. She 
was an outstanding part of the 

Another outstanding 
feature of this production was 
the set. A very simple* 
functional set adorned the 
stage and was, for all 
purposes, very satisfactory. It 
was some of the best technical 
work seen on the LVC stage in 
a long time. 

All in all The Comedy of 
Errors was most enjoyable in 
that all errors for the most 
part came from the script and 
not from the stumbling of di- 
rector or player. A most 
hearty congratulations to E> r - 
Berger, Miss Dunn. Mis* 
Humel, Miss Lowther. and all 
involved. It was a scenario 
well played. 


P g 3 - THE QUAD 

- Friday, October 10, 1980 




! tO 

s a 
, I 
: at 

I to 







The Quad recently surveyed 
a group of students and asked 
the question: "With less than 
one month remaining in the 
presidential race, are you 
really interested in the 

Mary Knight, Junior, Elemen- 
tary Education major 
"I am, but I don't know who 
I'm going to vote for." 


Ann Mensak, Freshman, Med- 
Tech. major 

"No, none of the candidates 
seem qualified enough." 

Carol Nixon, Junior, Business 
A dministration/A etuarial Sci- 
ence major 

"Yes. I'm not too happy with 
the people running, so 
something needs to be done." 


Swap Your Paperbacks with 
Ours and Buy to SAVE $$$ 

Bring us your good condition paper- 
backs and we will give you a credit 
off the publisher's price toward the 
purchase of any of our paperbacks. 

337 E. Main St., Annville, Rear 
Tuesday-Friday 4-7 Saturday 10-5 
Phone: 867-5392 

Hotel & Bar 

201 W. Main Street 

Annville, Pa. 


Come see Nancy and Steve 
for Beer and Liquor 

California Choir Opens Series 

Rob McGrorty, Senior, Busi- 
ness Administration major 
"Sort of. I really have no fav- 
orite candidate, but I do 
believe that the next four years 
of our lives are going to be ex- 
tremely important both 
politically and economically. 

Chris Palmer, Sophomore, 
Pre-Engineering major » 
"Yes, I am. But that doesn't 
mean I know who to vote for 
yet. I don't know enough 
about each candidate. This 
will be very important, so I am 

As part of the Great Artists 
Series, the California Boys' 
Choir will perform at the 
Hershey Theatre on Tuesday, 
October 14 at 8:15 p.m. This 
concert is co-sponsored by The 
Hershey Educational and Cul- 
tural Center, Lebanon Valley 
and Elizabethtown Colleges. 

The Choir, under the 
direction of Douglas Neslund, 
is composed of 26 choirboys 
ranging from 10 to 15 years 
old. The choir performs 
regularly with the Los Angeles 
Philharmonic Orchestra and 
has also performed with the 
New York City Opera, the 
Joffrey Ballet, and the Ameri- 
can Ballet Theatre. This group 
is considered the best boys' 
choir in the United States. 

The program will begin with 
classical numbers including se- 
lections by Bach, Mozart, 
Schubert, and Brahms. It will 
also consist of a unique musi- 
cal-theatrical sketch by Bruce 
Broughton entitled "A 
Boyhood From My Own 

Popular music and a fully 
staged performance of folk 
songs make up the rest of the 

This program will be 
choreographed with costume, 
staging and special lighting. 


This coupon will entitle bearer to 

$1.75 OFF 


at the price posted for the show playing 
at the time the coupon is presented. 


Participating Fox Theatres 
From October 6 thru December 4, 1980 
(Some Attractions Excluded) 

Country Garden 

Rt422 Annville 

Largest Selection of 
Domestic & Imported 
Beers in Eastern PA. 
Cold and Ready To Go 

PHONE 867-4313 

LVC has available FREE re- 
served seat tickets for all 
students. Transportation for 
the bus triD to and from the 
Hershey Community Theatre is 

also free. The tickets may be 
picked up at the Reception 
Desk of the College Center 
from October 6-9 from 9:00 
a.m. -4:30 p.m. 







Dec. 15 

Dec. 16 

Dec. 17 

Dec. 18 

Dec. 19 















Including . 




includ ing 


En 263 

Ger 221 


FI 440 











Ma 201 

Bi 451-Lec 1 


Ma 361 


Ac 251 


Ba 361-2 

Mu 351 


Ch 321-1+2 

Mu 123-1+2 

Ph & Psy 357 

Ac 455 


Mu 217 

Mu 337-2 

So 272-1 


Phy 327-1+2 

Sp 221 

1st Semester Final Examination Schedule - The letters on the 
schedule correspond to the time blocks of classes. This is the ear- 
liest that the "final" finals schedule has ever been released. 


Sera-Tec Biologicals 
donor fees are up. 
at least $ 80.°° per month. 

Donating plasma is easy and takes only 
four hours per week. You can study 
while earning extra cash this year. 
For more details call 232-1901 or 
stop by at 
260 Reily St., Harrisburg, Pa. 
Hours: Monday - Thurs.: 8:30a.m. - 7:00 p.m. 
~ Friday: 8:30 a.m. -4:00 p.m. 

'" KURTZ " ! 




PHONE: 867-4493 





iflniwmii iiib ill imnwHBi 

Writing Center Tutors Aid Students 

Many students experience 
difficulty in writing at some 
time or another. The Student 
Writing Center was designed 
to give assistance at these 

The Center is a free service 
open to all students. Brian 
McCaffrey, a tutor, says, "If 
anyone has any problem at all 
related to writing, we are here 
to help them write properly 
and to do the best job that 
they can. That is the essence of 
why the Center is here." 

It is not necessary to have a 
major problem in order to go 
for help. Assistance can be ob- 
tained for anything from 
grammar and spelling to style 
and organization. The tutors 

A Bird's Eye View: 

have access to the writing stan- 
dards of mqst departments. 
They can help with anything 
from English Composition 
papers to Bilogy lab reports 
and resumes. 

"Our basic goal is to get 
people to come in so they can 
learn to write themselves. We 
are not here to write their 
papers for them. We point out 
problems so that when they 
write other papers they will 
notice them themselves," says 
Frank Rhodes. 

Tyrone Page is one student 
who has used the Student 
Writing Center. He says, "It 
helps the individual in his 
writing in the areas that he 
lacks. It helped bring me from 

an 'F' to a 'B.' I would highly 
recommend anyone who is 
having problems in his writing 
to go to the Writing Center 
and receive help." 

Dr. Marcowicz says, "There 
is a wealth of resources and 
people (on campus). I see the 
Student Writing Center as 
another resource that is avail- 
able to the students if students 
know it exists and want to use 

The Center is located on the 
second floor, of the library. It 
is currently open Monday 
through Thursday evenings 
between 7:00 and 9:00 p.m. 
and Fridays from 3:00 to 5:00 

Jeanne Relfel Shows Works 

by Sharon Ford 

While waiting outside the 
cafeteria, did you happen to 
glance at the art exhibition on 
the walls? And as you care- 
fully studied the details of the 
works, did you notice the 
loving gentleness which must 
have shaped the tiny wings and 
colorful lightness of the birds 
and flowers? 

Jeanne Reifel is the creator 
of these art works. Jeanne was 
introduced to scratchboard, 
the technique used, around 14 
years ago by one of her 
friends. This technique 
consists of using a finely 
pointed tool to scratch onto a 

board layered with clay, 
covered with India ink. 

After the design is set, 
Jeanne adds her own personal 
touch with water color, then 
glosses it to bring out the 
colors. Her husband frames 
the final work. 

Jeanne's display in the 
college center, is her first one- 
woman show. Previously she 
has won a variety of awards 
including first place in the 
National Miniature Art 
Society Show in Clearwater, 
Florida. Honorable Mention 
in the Miniature Painters, 
Sculptors and Gravers Society 


959 EAST MAIN ST., ANNVILLE, PA. 867-4825 

Full Variety of naturally 
selected Fresh Produce — 

• Health Foods • Refreshment Center 
• Late Night Snacks • Plants 
• Fresh Fruits 

Looking Forward to Serving the College Community 
• Closed Monday and Tuesday* 

Bob's T-Shirts 

. 35 E. Main St., Annville 
867-5036 Hours 9:30 - 6:30 

Custom T-Shirts 

Golf Shirts 

Silk Screening 

of Washington, D.C., and 
both first and second places in 
the 1979 LVC Spring Arts 

How can Jeanne capture 
such fine details of her 
subjects? As a member of the 
National Audubon Society she 
has developed a fine eye for 
birds. She spends much of her 
time observing them as they 
feed and bathe outside her 
studio window. Since it is 
difficult to see them closely or 
to get them to hold still, 
Jeanne's friends often bring 
her birds that have been acci- 
dentally killed. These birds are 
kept frozen to prevent decom- 

When questioned about her 
previous art training and 
background, Jeanne is 
hesitant to admit she's had 
none. Ironically, she adds that 
she never thought she had 
talent, and was unable to even 


18 E. Main St., Annville 

Home of Fine Foods 


Monday-Thursday, 7-9 p.m. 
Friday, 3-5 p.m. 


The Lebanon area offers 
many types of restaurants to 
satisfy virtually every taste in 
dining. From grabbing a 
hamburger to savoring an ele- 
gant repast, there are restau- 
rants to serve you. 

The Wedgewood Diner is 
open twenty-four hours a day. 
The menu presents a wide 
variety of entrees, sandwiches, 
platters, soups, side dishes, 
and desserts. Meals are 
reasonably priced. 

The dining room sports 
tables for four and six. 
Smaller booths are equipped 
with individual jukeboxes 
which can play your favorite 
Top 40 music while you eat. 

The Wedgwood Diner is 
located at 2550 W. Cumber- 
land St. (Rt. 422 W); its tele- 
phone number is 273-1512. 

The Pizza Hut can satisfy 
even the biggest appetite for 
Italian food. Thick and 
succulent pan pizza, regular 
pizza, cavatini, meatball sand- 
wiches, and a refreshing salad 
bar are expertly prepared. 
Beverages served include non- 
alcoholic drinks and beer. 

The Pizza Hut is located 
near the corner of 16th and 
Cumberland Sts. in Lebanon. 
The telephone number is 274- 
0121 .You can ordeT takeouts. 

The Fenwick Tavern & Res- 
taurant has been serving fine 
food since 1952. It offers a 
complete menu featuring 
steaks, chops, and seafood. 
Fish items are featured in sea- 
son, and all of them are fresh. 

The Fenwick is open 
Tuesday through Saturday. 
Lunch is served 11 a.m. to 2 
p.m.; dinner is served 5 p.m. 
to 10 p.m. The telephone 
number is 272-9280 and VISA 
and Master Charge are 
accepted. The Fenwick Tavern 
& Restaurant is located along 
Rt. 422W across from the 
Lebanon Valley Mall. 



JAare cu shooter* today 





Lebanon Valley 

National Bank 

Member F.D.I.C. 

pg.5 - THE QUAD 

Friday, October 10, 1980 

Reagan Predictably Conservative 

by John Shott 

(Editor's Note: This is the second article in a series on the pres. candidates) 

For the past sixteen years, Ronald Reagan has pitched his 
tent firmly in the conservative camp. He tears through 
accepted liberal beliefs the way George Gipp once tore 
through defensive secondaries. 

Reagan crusades across the nation promising a return to an 
era when the government was limited and the individual was 

The Republican nominee blames the Federal government 
for high inflation rates due to its deficit spending. Such 
excessive spending must be halted. Reagan supports laws to 
limit federal spending to a fixed percentage of the Gross 
National Product. 

He strongly opposes wage and price controls because he 
claims they simply do not work. 

The former California governor expresses alarm over 
America's economic problems. He is of the opinion that in- 
creased economic activity and production are the keys to 
recovery. To stimulate growth, Reagan advocates a massive 
30% tax cut over a three year period for individuals and 
businesses alike. An increase in savings and investment would 
generate new capital which is vital for giving the economy 
renewed health. 

Reagan's goal is prosperity which he insists "is a funda- 
mental part of our environment. ' ' 

Candidate Reagan feels that expansion of the private sector 
will lead to more jobs. He stands against public job programs 
as wasteful and not a really good way to employ anyone. 

He views the minimum wage with disdain, seeing it as an 
economic evil which prevents teenagers from securing work. 

Reagan has indicated that he would like to bring labor 
unions under anti-trust laws. 

To assist poor areas in our cities, Reagan proposes a 
program of giving businesses special tax breaks for moving 
into such blighted areas, thus improving the employment 
picture for the poor. 







OPEN MONDAY THRU FRIDAY - 9 am to 9 pm, SATURDAY - 9 am to 5 pm 

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Rt 422, Annvflle 
PHONE 867-4313 

The Place Where You 
Create Your Own Hoagie 
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Over 50 Mouth Watering Items To 
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Reagan feels that America can become energy independent 
by using her own resources. Therefore, he supports decontrol 
of oil in order to stimulate increased exploration and energy 
production. He advocates increased use of coal. Reagan also 
supports nuclear energy with stringent safeguards and 

In defense matters, the Presidential hopeful wants to see a 
much stronger America which is second to none militarily. He 
supports construction of the B-l Bomber, Neutron Bomb, 
and the M-X Missile (although he has expressed concern over 
the cost of this particular system). 

Reagan sees the Soviet Union as the major threat to world 
peace and feels that the U.S. must deal with the Kremlin from 
a position of strength, not weakness. Therefore, he opposes 
SALT II because he believes that it would leave the U.S. 
strategically inferior to Russia. 

The conservative gospel says that peace will prevail only if 
this nation remains strong. Disciple Reagan tells listeners, 
"We know only too well that war comes not when the forces 
of freedom are strong, but when they are weak. It is then that 
tyrants are tempted . " 

At the same time, he opposes any return to peacetime 
conscription. Instead, he supports increased benefits to 
attract more people into the volunteer armed forces. 

Reagan's foreign policy would be a "big stick" style where 
all nations look up to and respect the U.S. He pledges not to 
make new friends at the expense of casting aside old friends 
and allies. 

Reagan strongly criticized the Carter Administration's 
approach to China which resulted in a severance of 
diplomatic relations with Taiwan. 

He expresses great admiration for Israel and insists on 
strong support by the U.S. for that state. 

The onetime matinee idol firmly opposes the Equal Rights 
Amendment. More recently he pledged, if elected, to establish 
a liaison with all fifty governors to encourage them to elimin- 
ate discrimination against women. 

He favors an amendment to the Constitution which would 
outlaw abortion. 

Governor Reagan has always been a proponent of capital 

Such liberal proposals as gun control, national health 
insurance, and bussing are all opposed by the Republican 

Reagan's entire campaign presents itself as one aimed at de- 
centralizing government. Reagan feels that the Federal 
Government has involved itself in areas where it should not. 
He proposes the transfer of such programs as housing, 
education and welfare back to the states. 

He lashes out at President Carter for supporting the 
creation of the Departments of Education and Energy. This 
has helped to expand the bureaucracy in Washington. Reagan 
will work to abolish these two new government 

He also favors a decrease in the number of government 
regulations currently affecting businesses. 

In his own words, Reagan as President would "restore to 
the federal government the capacity to do the people's work 
without dominating their lives . " 


445 E. MAPLE ST. 






PHONE 867-2822 

S.J.B. Info. 

Since September 28, 1980 
the Student Judicial Board has 
reviewed four cases all of 
which dealt with the posses- 
sion of alcohol. All four stu- 
dents received a Disciplinary 
Reprimand for the rest of the 
first semester. 


Tuesday, October 14 

1 1 :00 a.m. Chapel Convocation 
Speaker-Irvin Goldenberg 
Rabbi of Temple Beth Israel 

7:30 p.m. Bus loads for 
Great Artist Series 

8:15 p.m. Great Artist Series 
"California Boys Choir" 

Thursday, October 16 

8:30 p.m. 17th Annual Pickwell 

Sponsored by Sigma Alpha 

Sunday, October 19 

3:00 p.m. Faculty Recital- 
Teresa Bowers-flute 

Monday, October 20 

Mid Semester grades due 

Tuesday, October 21 

1 1 :00 a.m. United Nations Day- 

Friday, October 24 

8:00 p.m. LVC Jazz Band 
Nostalgia Concert 


200 W. Main Street 
Annville, PA 

— Cold Beer — 

ANNVILLE, PA. 17003 
PHONE 867-1671 


pg. 6 —THE QUAD - Friday, October 10, 1980 

Valley back Phil Ponpeo, 27, returns a kickoff against Albright at Homecoming. Ponpeo's three returns 
totaled 97 yards and earned him an ECAC nomination. Jim Glasgow and Steve Nelson were also nominated. 

MuhJenburg Next Foe 
For Valley Squad 

LVC (0-2-1), yet to win its 
first game this season, pre- 
pares to go against a rough 
and ready Muhlenberg (2-1) 
this Saturday afternoon in 

Last week, LVC lost to Al- 
bright 26-14 after their 13-13 
tie with the Red Devils of 
Dickinson on Sept. 27. 

Coach Sorrentino felt in- 
juries and lack of depth in a 
few key positions have con- 
tributed to the Valley's slow 
start, but the lack of consis- 
tency and the lack of experi- 
ence appear to be the real 

Sorrentino, canvassing the 
remaining schedule, appeared 
optimistic for a winning 
season. His major concern this 
Saturday is how many of the 
five interior linemen will be at 
full strength against 
Muhlenberg. He said that four 
players have been pretty 
banged up and had to take a 
day or two off from practice 
this week. 

Valley Runs 
Past Mules 

Enroute to his second place 
finish senior tri-captain Joel 
Carpenter expressed his 
sentiment to the boisterous 
Albright football fans by 
physically displaying the 
margin the Valley was to win 
by. Before the Homecoming 
crowd last Saturday the Valley 
runners defeated Muhlenberg 
by one point, with the final 
score of 28-29. (the lowest 
score winning) 

Rounding out the scoring 
for the harriers were tri-cap- 
tain Bill Casey placing fifth, 
freshman Lyle Trumbul sixth, 
Craig Smith seventh, and 
freshman Bruce Ryles eighth. 

During the previous week 
on Wednesday the 27th Valley 
suffered their only loss of the 
year to Haverford by a score 
of 18-45. Casey led the Valley 
scorers finishing third. 
Trumbul, Carpenter, Ryles, 
and Smith finished 10th, 11th, 
15th and 17th respectively. 
This loss left the harriers with 
a record of three wins against 
one loss. 

Many of the runners felt 
their performances could have 
been better Saturday. Casey 
stated, "I feel we should have 
won easier Saturday. Muhlen- 
berg surprised us with their 
overall strength." 

Casey also stated the Valley 
has made some "early season 
mental errors" and that the 
loss to Haverford, an early 
season pick to win the confer- 
ence, can be avenged in the 
conference meet. 

The younger runners have 
been developing quite well and 
should play an important role 
in the upcoming meets. Fresh- 
man Mike Verna, 15th in 
Pennsylvania High Schools, is 
overcoming a summer illness 
and is running stronger each 

Casey emphasized, "Our 
team is young and each week 
we are gaining experience. At 
the end of the season we ex- 
pect to be right in the thick of 
things for the conference 

This Saturday the Valley 
will face Delaware Valley, 
Scranton and Philadelphia 
Textile at Arnold Field. 

Intramural Deadlines 

Swimming:Men & Women 

Oct. 28, 8:00 p.m. 
Lebanon YMCA 
Men's Bowling 
Nov. 10, Nov. 11 
five-man teams 
Women's Volleyball 
Rosters due: Oct. 24 

Weight dub 
Fonned In 
Lynch Gym 

In an effort to ensure that 
the new weights will be proper- 
ly maintained, a group of con- 
cerned students and faculty 
members recently formed a 
Weightlifting Club. 

The new organization met 
on Monday, September 29 and 
set up a system whereby club 
members would present their 
college I.D. to the equipment 
manager in exchange for the 
Weight Room key. Non-club 
members are only permitted in 
the room when a club member 
is present. Club organizers 
believe that this new. system 
will cut down on vandalism 
and misuse of the universal 
and the Olympic weights. 

The Weightlifting Club 
members emphasize that they 
take pride in what they do and 
in their facilities; therefore, 
they will not put up with 
destruction or abuse of the 
room and its equipment. In 
addition, the club plans to 
launch several fund raising 
projects in order to improve 
the present facilities. 

Weight Room hours are 
8:00 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. 
Monday through Friday 
except when there is a class in 
the room upstairs. During the 
weekends, either club 

Field Hockey 
Now at 1-3-1 

LVC earned a 2-1 win over 
Messiah on Sept. 23 with 
strong first-half play and key 
saves by goalie Candy 
Harmes. Freshman Colleen 
Foley scored both goals in the 
first half, with Julie Kaufman 
and Co-captain Lisa Grozinski 

The Valley dominated 
Dickinson throughout much 
of the game on Sept 27 and 
seemed assured of a win. But 
Dickinson offset Julie 
Kauffman's two goals by 
scoring with less than two 
minutes left in the game to 
earn a 2-2 tie. LVC picked up 
the JV win, 1-0, with Kay 
Koser scoring. 

Millersville completely out- 
played LVC on Oct. 1. The 
first half went scoreless, but 
Millersville struck four .times 
in the second half for a 4-0 

Homecoming Day, Oct. 4, 
was especially disappointing as 
the Valley lost to 
Elizabethtown 2-0. The teams 
were evenly matched, but E- 
town managed two goals 
despite a burst of offense by 
LVC late in the game. Valley 
stood at 1-3-1 as of Oct. 4. 

Despite LVC performance 
so far, Lisa Grozinski is opti- 
mistic about the remainder of 

President Scott Farrow or Vice 
President Charlie Beirne will 
have the key for club members 
who want to work out. 

Presently, the club is 
composed of 12 men and 7 
women, but new members are 
welcome. Those interested in 
joining must" see the club 
president and attend all 

APO Takes 



APO won the 1980 Intra- 
mural Cross-Country Meet 
held on Monday, Sept. 29. 
Sam Weaver of the Faculty 
and Krista Hoch and Kathy 
Picciano captured first places 
in the men's and women's di- 
visions respectively on the 2.75 
mile course. 

The men's team standings 

1. AOP 18 

2. KOV 23 

3. RES 26 

4. FAC 40 

5. KALO 41 

6. PHILO... 44 

Men's Finishers 


17:09 Sam Weaver 



17:16 Chris Palmer 



17.31 JoeKrolczyk 



17:40 Kirth Steele 



17:45 Henzel 



18:00 Sherwood 



18:08 Sypher 



:17 Steinmuller 



:43 Rose 



:45 Elkmen 



:47 Lane 



19:02 Immers 



19:11 Habler 



:18 Koon 



:24 Davis 



:28 George 



:30 Billings 



:50 Mikas 



20:02 Rhoads 



:10 Hoffman 



20:33 Gould 



:39 Ford 



21:01 Hogan 



20:08 Zimmerman 



21:30 Light 



:43 Hersey 



22:54 Hendershot 



23:21 Tennent 



23:38 Gebhart 


Women's Finishers 

1. 23:21 Krista Hoch 

Kathy Picciano 

3. 23:44 Brigette Hansen 

4. 24:41 Karen Veigel 

5. 24:49 Julie Clay 

6. 24:56 Karen Beitenstein 

7. 26:13 Karen Williams 

the season. "We have definite 
potential, and we will get 
better," says Lisa. Co- 
captain, Joy Franks, adds, 
"We've started out against 
some tough teams, and I think 
it shook our confidence. But 
we played great against 

Soccer Team 
Shuts Out 
Juniata 2-0 

The LVC soccer team 
dropped a 2-1 decision to Gettys- 
burg on Homecoming to bring 
its record to 1 and 3. 

The three losses were by a 
total of four goals. On Sept. 24, 
the Dutchmen lost 5-3 to 
Western Maryland and on Sept. 
27, 4-3 to Dickinson. The lone 
win came over Juniata 2-0. 

Tom McArdle and Greg 
Monteith have played well 
through the early games. Fresh- 
man goalie Jed Duryea scored 
his first shutout at LVC in the 
Juniata game. 


Lebanon Valley College 

November 7, 1980 
Volume 5, Number 4 
Annville, PA 17003 


Student Council Responds - p. 2 
Trustees & Students to Meet - p. 3 
Musical Previewed - p. 4 
Complete SC Budget - p. 5 
Sports Examined - p. 5 and p. 6 

Student Council Approves Controversial 1980-81 Budget 

by Pam Shadel 

After extensive monetary 
slashing, Student Council 
finally approved its 1980-81 
campus budget on Monday, 
October 27. 

All of the organizations that 
requested money, received less 
than they had originally asked 
for. Student Council com- 
mittee funds were also reduced 
in order to conform to the 
$39,000.00 budget. At this 
point, however, the Council 
has already spent $655.00 
more than it has. 

When asked why the budget 
has caused so many problems 
this year, Council President 
Lisa Grozinski explained, 
"We have a smaller budget 
than last year and three new 
organizations requested a bud- 
get hearing." What's more, 
"We didn't get an official 
budget figure until the end of 

The 1980-81 budget 
contains $39,000.00. This is 
made up solely of the $45.00 
student activity fee which is 
paid each academic year. The 
original budget figure was 

approximately $41,625.00 (925 
students) but there was 
approximately $2,500.00 in 
outstanding debts carried over 
from the 1979-80 year which 
had to be paid. 

Grozinski stated, "In a way 
we are short changing the 
campus, but we can't help it. 
These are cuts I don't like, but 
they had to be made." 

Even though the organiza- 
tions' treasuries have been re- 
duced, Grozinski feels that this 
year's Council activities and 
new areas of funding will 
benefit the students. "We are 

providing students with the 
A limited number of student 
tickets will be available for all 
Sunday night performances at 
a cost of $1.00 per seat. "We 
are paying more than 50% of 
the cost," she added. 

Council has also given the 
Jazz Band a $250.00 loan 
which will be paid back via 
concerts and other performan- 

Grozinski firmly believes 
that Council is working 
toward the good of all 
students. "I really feel we've 
been providing people with 

things to do. We have the top 
five movies from last year's 
poll and other worthwhile ac- 
tivities every weekend." 

"Our main thrust is social 
activities," concluded Grozin- 
ski. "We have established a 
budget of $12,300.00 and it 
will be used solely for the stu- 

opportunity to attend the 
plays and musicals presented 
on campus, by offering a 
"Student Ticket Night" in 
which Council underwrites the 
cost of their ticket," said Gro- 

Reed Outlines Business Dept. Plans 

by Dawn Humphrey 

About 50 Business, Eco- 
nomics and Accounting 
Majors met with Dean Reed 
and several members of the 
faculty in Faust Lounge on 
October 27. 

Reed called the meeting to 
announce the appointment of 
Dr. Ralph Frey as the 
chairman of the department. 
3r. Alan Heffner is acting de- 
partment chairman. 

Reed also outlined his plans 
for upgrading the Economics, 
Business Administration and 
Accounting Department. 

Reed said, "The Business 
Department has been getting 
ripped off." Some of the 
money generated by the Busi- 
ness Department has been 
used in other departments 
which have higher costs per 
credit hour. The department, 
which has 200 students, did 
not have a secretary until this 

Reed said he has "already 
begun to pump more resources 
into the business depart- 
ment." The department has 
ordered a computer terminal 
and 10 calculators for use by 

The Dean is also dissatisfied 
with the business and account- 
ing courses. According to him, 

"the curriculum has been let 
go to hell." To remedy this, 
Reed has hired Frey, Heffner, 
and Geoffrey Sanders, an 
Economics professor. He has 
also added several part-time 
instructors. He is looking for 
two more full-time professors. 

When asked if he will try to 
get people who live in the area, 
Reed replied, "We're not 
hiring people from the moon; 
we're hiring people who will 
move to Annville." Reed said 
the college realizes they will 
have to pay well to attract 
people. As he pointed out, 
"These people can not only 
get jobs at other colleges, but 
also in business." 

Reed is not sure where he 
will get the money to make the 
proposed changes in the de- 
partment, but he says that he 
is not worried. 

To improve the credibility 
and reputation of the depart- 
ment, Frey is trying to get the 
"Big 8" accounting firms to 
recruit on campus. He will try 
to get the department accredi- 
ted, which will take two to 
three years. 

In response to a question 
from a student Reed said he 
was not aware that students 
may not double major within 
the department. For example, 

a student can not major in 
both Business Administration 
and Accounting. Reed said he 
would try to find out why this 
is not possible. 

Most students in the depart- 
ment resent the fact that some 
courses required for their 
majors are offered only at 
night. Most of these are Ac- 
counting courses. Reed said 
there will only be two night 
courses in the department next 
semester — Accounting 454, 
Cost and Managerial Ac- 
counting and BA 362, Invest- 

Heffner, acting department 
chairman, admitted that the 
department's intern program 
is not as good as it should be. 
He said this is because they 
just do not have the personnel 
to take care of it. 

Reed said he "will try to get 
written student evaluations of 
professors in the department 
by the end of this semester, 
certainly this year." He said, 
"they're always being evalu- 
ated anyway in the snack shop 
and the dorms." 

Frey said he would like to 
start a Business Club. He 
hopes to have it established by 

Dean Reed announced the appointment of Dr. Ralph Frey as 
Chairman of the Department of Economics and Business 

pg. 2 — THE QUAD — Friday, November 7, 1980 


Pamela Shadel Managing Editor 

Michele DePrefontaine Copy Editor 

Ann Stambach News Editor 

Frank Ruggieri Business/ Advertising Editor 

Bryan Jones, Glenn Hafer Photographers 

Staff Writers: Tom Prein, Ruth Robinson, Dawn 
Humphrey, Marcia Martin, Mike Thomas, David Frye, 
Lisa Meyer, Steve Miller, Bob Johnston, John White- 
head, Jud Stauffer, Buzz Ritchie, Mitch Hawbaker, 
Raul Duke, Kim Volinskie. John Shott, Sharon Ford, 
Rick Saltzer. 

Arthur Ford Advisor 

THE QUAD is Lebanon Valley College's bi-weekly news- 
paper, providing the college community with up-to-date 
news, sports and ideas concerning our campus. Any student 
or faculty member wishing to contribute to THE QUAD can 
contact any staff member. 


by Pam Shadel 

The Student Council budget "fiasco" seems to be on every- 
one's mind lately. Why did it take Council so long to approve 
the budget and why the drastic cut in organizational allot- 

These questions, unfortunately, are easily explained be- 
cause they are a result of disorganization, inconsideration and 
ignorance on the part of many parties on campus. 

First of all, Student Council members were not sure how to 
handle a budget meeting. Since many of the members are new 
to Council, including the president, inexperience seemed to be 
their downfall. 

The administration also plays a major role in the problem, 
because that is where the budget figure comes from. Student 
Council did not get the figure of $39,000.00 or a check for 
that amount from the "upper echelon" until October 3. The 
business office and Registrar ought to have their hands 
smacked for their tardiness! 

And finally, and most importantly, the organizations them- 
selves can take credit for causing a large part of the problem. 
One of Student Council's requirements for a budget hearing 
is that all groups submit an organizational report. Only five 
clubs complied with this request. When a total of eighteen 
groups signed up for budget hearings, Student Council was 
taken somewhat by surprize. (Also included in that eighteen 
were three new organizations.) 

One other point that needs to be mentioned, is the money 
itself. Is $45.00 per year a realistic student activity fee? Can 
Student Council and other organizations do a decent job with 
that kind of money? 

So, how do we avoid making the same mistakes next year? 
Here are several very simple and feasible suggestions that 
EVERYONE should ruminate. 

Student Council members, why not hold budget hearings in 
April, so that when students return in the fall, their organi- 
zations can immediately get down to work? 

Now right away you ask, how can we do this when the 
administration never gives us any money until the new 
academic year begins? 

Okay Administration, listen up! Why not give Council a 
budget figure in April? I find it hard to believe that by April, 
you won't have a realistic count of how many old and new 
students will be attending LVC in 1981. If the exact number is 
not known, then set aside approximately $500.00 which 
would either go to Council in case of additional students or 
back to the general fund. 

Back to the Council. As those in control of the students' 
money, you must develop a stringent set of budget hearings 
guidelines which must be followed. If an organization does 
not turn in its report, then they won't get a budget. It's as 
simple as that. Also since there are so many groups on 
campus that request money, Council must decide which clubs 
will be allocated funds. Groups which serve a large per- 
centage of the student body must be funded, whereas depart- 
mental clubs should look to their respective departments for 
financial support. If the latter happened, then large service- 
oriented organizations, including Student Council, would 
have a generous (within limits) budget to work from. This 
would definitely cut down on the money problem. 

Finally, let's study the possibility of increasing the student 
activity fee. A survey of thirteen other schools similar to LVC 
in educational standards and tuition, reveals that the Valley is 
way below the average student activity fee of $65.00. If 
students want their organizations funded, then this fee must 

be raised. Most importantly, if the student body wants 
Student Council to continue to provide the campus com- 
munity with plenty of worthwhile activities, then more money 
is definitely needed. 

In the next few weeks, we all need to sit back and think 
about these suggestions. The time for anger is over. Instead of 
being bitter the rest of the year, let's all work together and 
come up with a sound solution to a major problem. 


Student Council Responds 

Dear Editor: 

In response to last week's letter to the editor, Student 
Council would like to explain and clarify a few misunder- 
standings and misconceptions regarding our activities and re- 
sponsibilities to the Lebanon Valley College students. 

One of the responsibilities that the Student Councils of the 
past have decided to take on is the allocating of funds to ap- 
proved campus organizations in need of money. In order to 
be an approved organization, a written, formal constitution 
must be submitted to and approved by the Dean of Students, 
Dean Marquette, and Student Council, in that order. Once 
approved, an organization may request a budget hearing to 
receive funds from Student Council. 

On September 5, 1980, a letter was sent to all approved 
campus organizations informing them of the upcoming bud- 
get hearings, to start on September 15, 1980. It was stated in 
the letter that if an organization had not signed up for a 
budget hearing by that time, it would be assumed that they 
were not in need of one. Budget hearings began on the said 
date, and, as of then, approximately five organizations had 
signed up. Due to the additional thirteen organizations that 
signed up late, budget hearings needed to be extended until all 
of these organizations had received a hearing. 

"The Budget Committee shall be a body consisting of seven 
members of the Council, including all elected officers, exclu- 
sive of the President who shall serve in an ex-officio capacity, 
and two members appointed by the President. It shall be the 
duty of the Budget Committee to hold budget hearings and to 
make appropriate recommendations to the Council regarding 

the budgets approved (campus organization) " (Article V, 

Section 8, Constitution of the Student Council of Lebanon 
Valley College) 

Once an organization has been granted a budget hearing, a 
designated representative of that organization presents a type- 
written, formal, proposed budget to the members of the 
Budget Committee. Reasons and explanations are given for 
each item on the proposed budget to inform the Committee as 
to why they are requesting funds from Student Council. The 
representative then leaves the room to keep all discussion of 
the decisions confidential. 

Factors involved in deciding on the proposed budget 
include: 1) the number of students involved in the organi- 
zation; 2) the service that the organization provides to the 
campus community; and 3) the fund raising efforts the 
organizations perform for themselves. After this initial de- 
cision is made by the Budget Committee, a recommended 
budget amount is submitted to the entire Student Concil. This 
step does not occur until all organizations have had their 
hearings and opportunity for appeal has been given. 

Fifteen minutes was alloted to each organization to present 
a budget and have it discussed. Out of concern for fairness to 
each organization, these time allotments needed to be 
flexible, and many ran overtime, causing others to wait. The 
Budget Committee sincerely apologizes, but in order to com- 
pletely review each proposed budget and allow each organi- 
zation to completely and fully explain their reasons for their 
requests, it was necessary to run overtime in some cases. 

The Student Activities Fee consists of forty-five dollars per 
student per year, which totals an approximate $39,000, 
making Student Council's budget for the year. The eighteen 
organizations requesting funds from Student Council pre- 
sented proposed budgets totaling $52,000!! Due to this in- 
credibly large request, it was absolutely necessary to suggest 
substantial changes in the proposed budgets. Suggestions 
were made to the organizations by the Committee as to where 
the changes could possibly be made. Two of these suggestions 
were increased dues and increased fund raising activities. 

Keeping all of these factors in mind, Student Council 
approved an $18,305 campus fund allocation. This leaves 
Student Council with a $20,700 working budget to plan all 
social, academic, recreational, and cultural activities for the 
campus community as a whole for the entire year. 

Cont. on p. 5 

Marching Band 

by Dan Harwick 

When you go to a football 
game, do you do your home- 
work at halftime? One group 
of LVC students uses this time 
to study an important subject 
right out on the field. Of 
course, it's the marching 

About 80% of the band 
members are music education 
majors, estimates Mr. 
Leonard Geissel, Director of 
Bands, and many of the 
others will be involved with 
bands in the future. Although 
the primary function of the 
band is to perform at football 
games, says Mr. Geissel, just 
as important is the education 
received by the members. They 
are able to see first hand how a 
show is put together and the 
music chosen. 

An important part of the 
educational value of the band 
is the positions held by stu- 
dents. Laurie Snyder, this 
year's drillmaster, writes the 
shows, rehearses the band out- 
doors, and works closely with 
Mr. Geissel in the selection of 
music. Her assistant, Mike 
Dobson, will take over her 
position next year after having 
actual hands-on experience 
this season. 

"Marching band is getting 
big in this country," says Ms. 
Snyder, and the band must 
prepare future teachers for the 
larger role marching band will 
have in their jobs. To this end, 
modernization is an important 
element in this year's band, 
according to Lisa Togno, Field 

Cont. on p- 3 


In light of last week's con- 
troversy concerning a letter to 
the editor, the Quad recently 

surveyed a group of students 
and asked the question: "Are 
you satisfied with the activities 
and services provided by the 
Student Council? Why?" 

Cliff Leaman, Sophomore, 
Music Education major: 
"I've been pretty satisfied. 
Looking at it on paper it does- 
n't seem like a lot, but when 
you get right down to it there 
are things to do." 

Monika Stickel, Sophomore, 
Business Administration 

"I feel as if they have improv- 
ed a lot since last year. S.C. 
should have more things to do 
during the week, so if you 
want to relax you can. For 
instance, they could show 
movies in the cafeteria." 

Karen Anderson, Sophomore, 
Elementary Education major: 
"I think they're doing a better 
job than last year, but they 
could do more that is benefic- 
ial to the students. 

Bill Loff redo, Junior, Chemis- 
try major: 

"I am satisfied with the new 
outlook S.C. has this year. 
Compared to last year's S.C, 
they have provided more activ- 
ities per weekend. I'd like to 
see more of a variety of activi- 
ties such as record hops and 
other inexpensive things." 

Kirth Steele, Senior, Biology 

"Yes, up to this point they're 
comparable to last year. 
They've had an activity just 
about every week, so I can't 
really complain. Activities 
have been well publicized. I 
hope they will continue." 



This coupon will entitle bearer to 

$1.75 OFF 


at the price posted for the show playing 
at the time the coupon is presented. 
Participating Fox Theatres 
From October 6 thru December 4, 1980 
(Some Attractions Excluded) 







Trustees to 
Meet Seniors 

On Saturday, November 8, 
at 12:15 p.m., the Board of 
Trustees will meet with seniors 
in the Dining Halls. 

The purpose behind this 
meeting is to give students and 
trustees an opportunity for 
informal, direct discussion of 
campus life. It is hoped that 
this meeting will furnish a stu- 
dent-eye view of L.V.C. that 
can be used by the board 
members in planning for the 

Any seniors interested in 
voicing any complaint directed 
at the present or future policy 
of the board should make 
every effort to attend this 

If you are planning to 
attend this meeting, you 
should get in touch with Brent 
Dohner, 300 Hammond, to 
register in advance. 

The possibility of future 
meetings or similar meetings 
depends on the success of this 
first encounter. Honesty and 
frankness will be appreciated 
by the board members. 

It's up to you. 


Swap Your Paperbacks with 
Ours and Buy to SAVE $$$ 

Bring us your good condition paper- 
backs and we will give you a credit 
off the publisher's price toward the 
purchase of any of our paperbacks. 

337 E. Main St., Annville, Rear 
Tuesday-Friday 4-7 Saturday 1 0-5 
Phone: 867-5392 

pg. 3 _ THE QUAD— Friday, November 

Letter to Editor cont.fromp. 2 

Weekend movies are a major activity that Student Council 
sponsors that requires a large sum of money. Student 
Council attempts to provide the campus with the most current 
and popular choices of movies within the budget. At the end 
of last year, the students voted on the movies they wished to 
see most. The top ten movies chosen by the students will be 
shown during the school year, five each semester. In order to 
bring these top movies to the campus, the other movies shown 
on campus must be less expensive, and therefore perhaps less 
current. Student Council, representing all students, feels that 
the students would rather have five top notch movies and four 
of lesser appeal than just six top notch movies per semester. 
One of Student Council's most important objectives is to 
provide a large amount of free activities to the campus. 

Theoretically, if a student were to attend all of the movies 
sponsored by Student Council at a cost of $3.00 per movie (a 
very low figure), the student would more than exhaust the 
amount they paid for their Student Activities Fee. 

All activities sponsored by Student Council are advertised 
in a variety of ways. Flyers are posted in all dormitories and 
on the bulletin board in the College Center for all activities. 
The Weekend Update also alerts students to ALL of the 
weekend's activities. These are placed in each resident 
student's mailbox and on the dormitory and College Center 
bulletin boards. We request the cooperation of all students in 
allowing others to see these advertisements and leaving them 
posted until the designated event is over. 

Student Council is comprised of individuals elected by the 
student body who are willing to work on the behalf of each 
student. The minutes of each Student Council meeting are 
posted on the College Center bulletin board to make everyone 
aware of what is discussed and decided. Anyone interested in 
attending a regular Student Council meeting is welcome. 

Please keep in mind that Student Council has limited funds 
with which to provide a vast and varied amount of activities 
for the campus. We truly are doing the best we can, and if 
anyone has any suggestions or would like to aid Student 
Council in any of the activities, please see any member of 
Student Council. 

Signed, the Members of Student Council: 
PresidentrLisa Grozinski 
Social Vice President: Kim Hillman 
Academic Vice President: Regina Parkison 
Treasurer: Al Gunkle 
Secretary: Gary Zellner 

Cameron Bruce Michele Gawel 

Brent Dohner Sharon Love 

Scott Farrow Scott Hughes 

Karen Gard Brian Mitchell 

Al Puketza 
Deb Sargeant 
Michele Smith 
Ann Sumner 
Joe Wengyn 





105 West Main Street, Annville 

PHONE: 867-4493 



Cards & Party Supplies 

2 Liter Special 

Mountain Dew • Pepsi • Diet-Pepsi 

pg. 4 _ THE QUAD— Friday, November 7, 1980 

Special Topics Courses 
2nd Semester, 1980-81 

English 254 
Studies in Literary Contexts 
"Sports in Modern Literature" 
Billings, "D" Block 

Philosophy 352 
Special Topics in Philosophy 

"Ethical Ramifications 
of the Holocaust" 

W. Thompson, 7-9:30 

Philosophy 354 
Special Topics in Philosophy 

"Freedom and 
the Individual" 

J. Heffner, Time to be arranged 

Study Abroad 
Meeting M on. 

Representatives of Central 
College's International Studies 
Program will be on campus 
Monday, Nov. 10 to talk with 
students interested in studying 
in France, Austria, Spain, 
England or Wales. 

A presentation has been 
arranged for Monday evening 
at 7:00 p.m. in the College 
Center Lounge. Students 
wishing to meet individually 
with the representatives should 
make appointments with Mrs. 
Michielsen, Secretary for the 
English and Foreign 
Languages Departments, 110 
College Avenue. 

Bye-Bye Birdie Opens Next Weekend 

LVC's stage will be alive 
with music, laughter, 
screaming, dancing, and fun 
with the production of Bye- 
Bye Birdie, Nov. 14-16, 21-23 
at 8:00. 

Allison Artz, director, and 
Charlie Eddins, pit director 
are both enthusiastic about the 
play; both music and plot are 
light and entertaining. 


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Monday thru Thursday 7 a.m. to 8 p.m 
Fri. 7 a.m. to 9 p.m.; Sat. 5:30 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. 
Sun. 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. 

The musical, written by 
Michael Stewart, centers on a 
farewell salute to singer/celeb- 
rity Conrad Birdie (Chris 
Forlano) as he goes off to war. 
Birdie's managers, Rosie 
Alvarez, (Jenni Kohler) and 
Albert Peterson, (Gary 
Zellner), choose Kim MacAfee 
(Sue Lavery) as the recipient 
of Conrad's farewell kiss. The 
small town of Sweet Apple, 
Ohio, is pleased to receive such 
a celebrity, although his repu- 
tation is often questioned. A 
problem arises as Hugo 
Peabody, (Mark Wagner) 
Kim's beau, jealously reacts to 
the prized kiss. 

Highlighting the show is the 
easy-going 50's atmosphere, 
an abundance of bouncy 
teens, a pack of angry adults, 
and a variety of humorous 

In addition, this musical 
was polished with the help of 
professional choreography 
and technical direction. 

So, "Put on a Happy Face" 
and come see LVC's 
production of Bye-Bye Birdie! 

Hotel & Bar 

201 W. Main Street 

Annville, Pa. 


Come see Nancy and Steve 
for Beer and Liquor 


18 E. Main St., Annville 

Home of Fine Foods 


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Bar — 5:00 - 12:00 midnight 
Reservations Call 


after 3:30 p.m. ask for Elaine 

Banquet FacilitiesAvailable 
Closed Sunday and Monday 


1980-81 Student Council Budget 


Alpha Psi Omega 
Chemistry Club 
French Club 
German Club 
Hispanic Club 
Hockey Club 

International Relations Club 

Jazz Band 


Photo Club 

Physics Club 

Ski Club 

Sinfonia/SAI (Student Tickets) 
Wig & Buckle (Student Tickets) 

Mandatory Organizations 

Spring Arts 

Student Council Committees 










250.00 (Loan) 





375.00 (Maximum) 
450.00 (Maximum) 



18,305.00 (Campus Fund) 



$21,350.00 (Student Council) 

$39,655.00 TOTAL 

Friday, November 7, 1980 pg. 5 — THE QUAD 

Marching Band Cont.from p. 2 

The marching will be in the 
style of drum and bugle corps, 
which, although more difficult 
than the traditional marching 
band style, will give the 
student a more complete 
knowledge of basic 
maneuvers. There will be more 
emphasis on curves rather 
than straight lines, and more 
fluid, circular motion as 
opposed to snappy turns. This 
puts more responsibility on the 
individual marcher to know 
his position, says Ms. Snyder. 
This year's shows will also in- 
clude more special effects, and 
more emphasis on the drill 
fitting the music. 

Another important goal this 
year is attitude improvement, 
says Ms. Snyder. "The atti- 
tude of the band is 
improving," according to Ms. 
Togno; however, Ms. Snyder 
says, "We can't convince 
people marching band is worth 
being in if people don't sup- 
port them." She would 
particularly like to see more 
support from the faculty. A 
strict cut policy and Saturday 
morning rehearsals have been 
added, which she sees as in- 
creasing the status of the 
marching band within the 
music department. 

Mr. Geissel sees the 
marching band as "one of the 
greatest public relations tools 
the college has." He added 
that to many people, the mar- 

ching band represents all 
music organizations on 
campus. Ms. Snyder said that 
she heard many compliments 
concerning the band's 
exhibition performance at the 
Annville-Cleona High School 
Band Competition, and added 
that she felt that the members 
were proud to represent the 
College. She also reported an 
unusual amount of applause 
for the band at the first home 

In addition to home football 
games and the game at F&M, 
the band has performed in the 
Homecoming parade, and will 
play in the Lebanon Holiday 

Darlene Olson is Asst. Field 
Director. Soloists are 
Cameron Bruce and Dave 
Buffington. Other positions 
are: Band Front Coordinator, 
Linda Tyrrell; Twirl Captain, 
Margaret Huml; Silk Captain, 
Margaret Endslow; and Rifle 
Captain, Pat Hassall. 

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Annville, PA 
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35 E. Main St., Annville 
867-5036 Hours 9:30 - 6:30 

Custom T-Shirts 

Phillies T-Shirts 

Silk Screening 

Ends at 14-3 

by Frank Ruggieri 

The Lebanon Valley College 
harriers ended their 1980 dual 
meet season Saturday 
November 1 with a 14 win 3 
loss record. The team 
concluded with a victory over 
Washington College and Wes- 
tern Maryland in a tri-meet at 
Washington College. 

On the previous Saturday, 
October 25, the cross country 
team lost to Franklin and Mar- 
shall 22-38. The meet was run 
under rainy and cold 

"Our coach did not want us 
to risk any injuries in the bad 
weather. We ran cautious," 
stated tri-captain Bill Casey. 

Casey finished third 
followed by tri-captain Joel 
Carpenter placing fifth and 
Lyle Trumbull coming across 
in sixth. 

During the week the harriers 
faced Dickinson and Albright 
in a tri-meet at Albright 
College. The Valley defeated 
both colleges putting their 
record at 12 wins against 3 

Casey and Carpenter 
finished tied for first setting a 
course record for the Albright 
track. Following the two 
seniors was the freshmen trio 
of Trumbull, Bruce Ryles and 
Mike Verna. The frosh placed 
fourth, sixth and ninth, 

Last Saturday, November 1, 
the Valley ended the season 
with wins over Washington 
and Western Maryland. 

The harriers shut out 
Washington College as they 
took the top five places. Casey 
commented, "We finished the 
season strong. In this particu- 
lar meet tri-captain Al Gunkle 
and frosh Verna ran very 
well." Each had his personal 
best time. 

Casey and Carpenter finish- 
ed their dual meet career 

breaking the tape in a tie for 
first place. Verna, Gunkle and 
Lyle finished third, fifth and 
sixth, respectively. 

Casey reflected upon the 
season, "The team is very 
close. Each runner pulls for 
one another. We won the races 
we were supposed to and then 
upset some teams." 

All the runners are healthy 
for the MAC title race 
tomorrow. Each athlete feels 
they are ready for their 
"personal bests." The race 
will take place in Philadelphia. 

The early favorites to take 
the team title are Haverford, 
Gettysburg and Ursinus. The 
Valley, F&M and Scranton 
should be close behind. 

Casey and Carpenter are 
looking for a shot at the top 
five places. Casey concluded, 
"We really want another shot 
at F&M. We think we can beat 

For senior tri-captains 
Casey, Carpenter and Gunkle 
this will be their final MAC 
title race. 





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pg. 6 — THE QUAD — Friday, November 7, 1980 

Dutchmen Hope to Beat No. 2 Team in Nation 

by Steve Miller 

Cliff Pietrifitta takes Stauffer handoff for gain against Ursinus. 

in the first half, pacing 
Moravian for a 22-0 shutout 
victory over Valley. The first 
score of the game came on a 
one-yard waltz into the 
endzone by running back 
Ulicny after capitalizing on 
Mike Sorrentino's interception 

deep in their own territory. 
Ulicny scored again, this time 
from two yards out, but the 
point after attempt failed, 
giving Moravian a 13-0 half 
time lead. 

Moravian scored twice 
again in the second half, once 



Tomorrow, LVC (0-6-1) 
battles the number two team in 
the nation in Division III foot- 
ball, Widener (7-0-0), who 
may very well be the number 
one team by the end of the sea- 
son. LVC, riddled with 
injuries, looks to pull out an 
upset victory in either of their 
remaining two games against 
Widener or F&M for a respec- 
able season. 

Most of the pressure, accor- 
ding to Coach Sorrentino, will 
fall on Widener, who must 
continually win and win big in 
order to knock Ithica, the cur- 
rent number one Division III 
team, out of their position. 
LVC, the obvious underdog, 
welcomes this opportunity to 
"get their name in the news by 
beating the best." "We've had 
a poor season, but you never 
know. If you have one good 
day, you can turn it around 
and make it the season," 
remarked Sorrentino. 

Back on October 25, LVC 
dropped their fifth loss of the 
season, as sophomore running 
back Tom Ulicny scored twice 


by Tracey Van Horn 

The Lebanon Valley field 
hockey team topped off their 
season with three wins, for a 
successful 6-3-3 finishing 
record. On Oct. 24, the team 
pulled of a 2-1 victory over 
Albright. Lisa Grozinski 
scored for Valley in the first 
half, but a strong Albright de- 
fense held off LV for most of 
the rest of the game. Albright 
came back to score in the 
second half. The game 
threatened to end in a tie, 
when Lisa Grozinski scored 
again, with less than a minute 
and one half remaining. 

Valley completely 

Valley completely domina- 
ted Wilson on Oct. 27, as they 
recorded a 8-0 victory. Kay 
Koser, Julie Kauffman, and 
Lisa Grozinski each scored in 
the first half for a 3-0 half- 
time lead. Each of the three 
scored again in the second 
half, with Colleen Foley and 
Michele Gawel adding one 
apiece to the cause. 

In the final game of the sea- 
son on Oct. 29 against Mora- 
vian, the LV offense and de- 
fense worked hard for a 7-0 
win. Valley scored three goals 
almost immediately to set the 
pace for the first half. Colleen 
Foley scored three, Sue New- 
man, two, and Julie 
Kauffman, one, and the half- 

time score stood at 6-0. Mora- 
vian came back strongly in the 
second half, and the LV de- 
fense worked hard to prevent 
them from scoring. Valley 
managed one more goal, 
scored late in the half by Amy 
Barefoot. This was the last 
game for the five seniors on 
the team: Candy Harmes, Joy 
Franks, Jane Meyer, Julie 
Kauffman, and Lisa 

On Nov. 1, the team partici- 
pated in selections for the Cen- 
tral Penn Tournament. 
Chosen for the first team 
(CP1) were Colleen Foley, 
Lisa Grozinski, Kay Koser, 
and Sheila McElwee. Chosen 
for CP2 were Mary Jean 
Bishop, Sue Newman, and 
Marilyn Wolfe. The 
tournament will be held Nov. - 
14, 15, and 16 at Chambers- 

by Bob Johnston 

After going six games with- 
out a defeat, the Dutchmen 
booters (3-7-3) lost three con- 
secutive games. 

LVC blasted Delaware 
Valley 6-0 as Tony Sumo and 
Scott Dallas both booted two 
goals. Brent Dohner and Mike 
Groody had the other goals 
for the Duchmen. 

On Oct. 27th, LVC and 
Muhlenburg played to a 0-0 
draw as Dutchmen goalie Jed 
Duryea turned back 22 of the 
Mules shots. The tie with 
Muhlenburg marked the 
Duchmen's sixth game 
without a defeat (3-0-3). 

LVC, playing with Tom Mc- 
Ardle and Greg Monteith in- 
jured, dropped a 4-0 decision 
to a tough Messiah team on 

on a third quarter 39-yard 
field goal and another on a 
two yard run by quarterback 
Bradley. LVC's offensive unit 
was apparently shut down, 
plagued the entire game by 
very poor field position, a fine 
Moravian defensive unit, and 
a steady downpour. Offensive 
running back Tom Levings led 
Valley rushing with 29 yards in 
six carries. 

Last Saturday, Ursinus led 
by Division III ail-American 
quarterback Craig Walck's 
three touchdowns defeated 
LVC, 28-15, in a game, despite 
the injuries, which proved to 
be LVC's best game, statis- 
tically, according to head 
coach Lou Sorrentino. He 
was, however, disappointed 
with the kicking game, "which 
speaks for itself, with three 
blocked kicks and two 
fumbles, which if you turned 
them around, you find there is 
your ball game right there." 

Injuries continue to pile up 
against Valley. Last week they 
lost MAC all-star tri-captain 
James Glasgow, freshman 

Give Up 

Oct. 29th. The Falcons (13-3) 
had a 1-0 lead at half time be- 
fore scoring three second half 

The Valley lost 2-1 to Mora- 
vian last Saturday, Nov. 1st. 
The loss was the second 
straight defeat for the Dutch- 
men. Jim Stoltzfus scored the 
only goal for LVC. 

Susquehanna, using two 
early first half goals, nipped 
the Dutchmen 2-1 on Monday. 
Tom McArdle scored the lone 

standout halfback Brian 
Mitchell, taken to the hospital 
during the last quarter against 
Ursinus, defensive end Chuck 
Fischer with a knee injury, and 
another defensive end, Joe 
Schappell with a badly bruised 
knee, all of whom will be out 
against Widener tomorrow 
and are doubtful against 
F&M, which has further taken 
the spark out of this physically 
battered team. 

Sorrentino felt as he had all 
season long that LVC will give 
F&M a run for their money. 
He repeated his opinion that 
LVC was just as good as any 
team in the MAC this year, 
but that key injuries, key 
lettermen who failed to return 
and bad breaks prevented 
them from an outstanding 
season this year, and that it's 
time to rebuild this club's 
character and confidence. 
Sorrentino expressed his 
opinion that there remains a 
fine nucleus of a team that 
with a little improvement, 
maturity, and experience may 
prove to do well next season. 


goal for the LVC booters. 

The Dutchmen wrap up 
their season against King's 

ANNVILLE, PA. 17003 
PHONE 867-1 671 




MON. 9 A.M. TO 9 P.M. 
TUES. 9 A.M. TO 5:30 P.M. 

THURS. 9 A.M. TO 5:30 P.M. 
FRI. 9 A.M. TO 9 P.M. 
SAT. 9 A.M. TO 5:30 P.M. 
Closed Sdndays and Hoi i day s 






17003 W 

— Located north of College Football 
Field on White Farm— 

•All Name Brands Available* 

Mens and Womens Leather Jacket 
and Boot Sale! 

November and December 





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OPEN MONDAY THRU FRIDAY - 9 am to 9 pm, SATURDAY - 9 am to 5 pm 


Lebanon Valley College 

October 24, 1980 
Volume 5, Number 4 
Annville, PA 17003 


Students Upset With S. Council - p. 2 

Auxiliary Schools -p. 2 

Speakout on Food - p. 3 

Suzy College - p. 4 

Carter's Views -p. 5 

Football Slump Examined - p. 6 

JAZZ BEAT - Drummer Bernie Stellar and his fellow J-Band members will be performing 
tomorrow night at the 2nd Annual 30's & 40's Nostalgia Dance. 


photo by Bryan Jones 

An unexpected increase of 
1 million dollars has forced the 
Board of Trustees to re-evalu- 
ate its proposed Science 
Center project. 

The bids were opened on 
Wednesday, October 8, and 
were higher than the 4 million 
anticipated by the Trustees. 
The lowest bid was 
$5,032,931 from Miller and 
Norford, Inc. of Lemoyne, 
PA. The Board plans to meet 
with the firm of Miller and 
Norford and discuss the 
project in an effort to achieve 
any savings which will not de- 
tract from the size or function 
of the building. 

A total of 12 bids were made 
for the proposed science build- 
ing. The highest bid was 

The Finance Committee of 
the Board met the following 
day, Oct. 9, and after a 
lengthy and penetrating dis- 
cussion acted to proceed 
toward completion of the 
Science Center in accordance 
with their proposed schedule. 
After meeting with bond 
counsel, investment under- 
writers and the architect, the 
Committee authorized a $6 
million bond issue which must 
be confirmed at the November 
8 Board meeting. 

President Sample commen- 
ted, "I am very grateful for 
the Finance committee's u- 
nanimous action. It was not 
easy to reach a decision which 
impacts so strongly on our 
College's present and future. 


Tomorrow night the Jazz 
Band and Sinfonia will bring 
the Big Band sound back to 
Lebanon Valley with their 2nd 
Annual 30's & 40's Nostalgia 

According to Professor 
Ronald Burrichter, last year's 
Dance was a big hit with both 
students and the community. 
Mr. Burrichter reports that 
many local residents have 
asked anxiously if Sinfonia 
will repeat the event. He is 
happy to report this year's 
dance is even better. 

The romantic East Dining 
Hall provides the setting. 
Besides music and dancing, 
the evening features a cold 
buffet. Trombonist John 
Lemke, '76, is the guest solo- 
ist, and Jazz Band director Bill 

Perbetsky is pleased to 
announce return engagements 
by Mr. Burrichter and Dean 
George R. Marquette. 

Mr. Burrichter will also 
serve as Master of Ceremon- 
ies, according to Bill Glose, 
Business Manager. Bill says 
that the Nostalgia Dance will 
again feature spotlight dances 
and prizes for the best dressed 
couple in 30's & 40's styles. 

You don't have to take the 
' 'Chattanooga Choo-Choo" 
down to "Tuxedo Junction" 
for a "Moonlight Serenade." 
Just come out to the East 
Dining Hall at 8:00 p.m. this 
Friday to hear the J-Band, 
enjoy the buffet, and dance, 
dance, dance. Tickets cost 
$5.00 for the public, $2.00 for 
LVC students. 

Student Wages 
To Increase 

by Dawn Humphrey 

"Sometime in the future" 
students will receive the mini- 
mum wage, according to Fi- 
nancial Aid Officer Jeff 

Zellers stated that colleges 
and universities have been per- 
mitted to pay students a sub- 
minimum wage, which is 85% 
of the minimum wage. A new 
law requires that schools pay 
students the minimum wage. 

Zellers said that no imple- 
mentation date has yet been 
set for the new wage 

He stated that most schools 
with limited financial aid 
funds pay students the sub- 
minimum wage. LVC students 

now earn s 2.64 per hour. Head 
waiters, because of their added 
responsibilities, earn $2.74. 
Students are paid through 

the Work-Study-Work-Aid 
program. Last year, the 
college spent about $75,000 in 
federal Work-Study funds and 
about $65,000 in college 
Work-Aid money. 

Although the pay increase 
will benefit students now 
working, Zellers said that it 
will hurt the student popula- 
tion as a whole. Even if the 
college received more Work- 
Study funds from the federal 
government, the extra money 
would be used to offset in- 
creased wages. 

see Zellers, p. 5 

pg. 2 — THE QUAD — Friday, October 24, 1980 


Pamela Shadel Managing Editor 

Michele DePrefontaine Copy Editor 

Ann Stambach News Editor 

Frank Ruggieri Business/ Advertising Editor 

Bryan Jones, Glenn Hafer Photographers 

Staff Writers: Tom Prein, Ruth Robinson, Dawn 
Humphrey, Marcia Martin, Mike Thomas, David Frye, 
Lisa Meyer, Steve Miller, Bob Johnston, John White- 
head, Jud Stauffer, Buzz Ritchie, Mitch Hawbaker, 
Raul Duke, Kim Volinskie. John Shott, Sharon Ford, 
Rick Saltzer. 

Arthur Ford Advisor 

THE QUAD is Lebanon Valley College's bi-weekly news- 
paper, providing the college community with up-to-date 
news, sports and ideas concerning our campus. Any student 
or faculty member wishing to contribute to THE QUAD can 
contact any staff member. 

Henninger Heads Auxiliary Schools 


Vote Lately? 

by Pam Shadel 

November 4 is almost here and most of you will agree that 
casting a vote will be a tough decision. Do we re-elect four 
more years of inflation, southern drawls and "arab-dealing" 
brothers? Or is it time for a hardcore conservative from the 
old school, who puts women in "his place," pumps the 
American dollar into a beefed-up military program and isn't 
afraid to jump into a war? As for the third candidate, well I 
just can't take his see-saw politics seriously. So what are our 
alternatives or do we just refrain from voting? 

Although I'm still debating over whether or not I will use 
the write-in method or select the same candidate of four years 
ago, I know for sure that I am going to exercise my vote. I 
refuse to sit back and not get involved in a decision which will 
certainly affect today's college students for the rest of their 
lives. Of course, my vote will play no deciding role in who the 
next president will be, but at least I care enough to let my 
voice be heard. What's more, I know that I'll have a legiti- 
mate right to gripe when this campaign fiasco is over. 

So what's your excuse; too busy, from out of state (ever 
hear of an absentee ballot?) or simply don't give a damn? As 
much as I loath cliches, that's a "cop out." Do yourself a 
favor, take some time on November 4 — it only takes a 
couple of minutes — and cast your vote. It's about time the 
18-25 age group raised its voter turnout above 23%. I realize 
that the selection isn't outstanding, but you do have the 
option to write someone else's name. It's too bad Pat Paulson 
isn't running for president this year, this time he would 
probably win! 


Dear Editor: 

The 1980-81 Student Council does not seem to be taking its 
responsibilities very seriously. Its actions so far this year are 
definite indications of the uncaring, irresponsible attitude of 
most of the council's members. 

This is evident in its handling of the budget hearings. First, 
the council refuses to allow the QUAD to publish the pro- 
posed budget. They would not even permit a staff reporter to 
attend the budget hearings. Student Council is funded solely 
by the $45 Student Activity Fee. Yet, they seem to have the 
opinion that this money belongs to them and not to the stu- 
dents. It is our money to be used for the good of the student 
body. The Student Council members are our elected repre- 
sentatives, and as such, they should be accountable to us, the 
students they represent. It is my opinion that the proposed 
Student Council budget should be printed in the 
QUAD before it is approved by the entire council, so that 
students can see exactly where their money is going. It will not 
do any good to publish the budget once it has already been 
approved, because there can be no changes made then. The 
student body should be given time to react to their Student 
Council representatives, if they even know who they are, so 
that their opinions on how their money should be spent can be 

Besides being irresponsible, this year's Student Council is 
also disorganized. For example, the French Club went for a 
budget hearing and was turned away after waiting 45 minutes, 

Dr. Ann Henninger demonstrates EKG procedures for her 
Bio 101 labs. 

because their constitution had not yet been approved. Why 
weren't they contacted ahead of time? Three weeks later, they 
finally received their budget hearing. Each week the French 
Club representatives had to contact Student Council to ask if 
they could please have a budget hearing that week. At the 
budget hearing, they had to present their case for a second 
time. Why must we go through this hassle to ask for money 
that we give to the school? Do we have to beg for money to 
support our student activities? I hope not, because if we do, I 
don't think we should have to pay our Student Activity Fee. 
No one should have to beg for his own money. 

The obvious solution to these problems is for the Student 
Council members to realize that they must represent the stu- 
dents. They aren't there for their own glory; they are there to 
make decisions for the whole student body. For this reason, 
the Student Council should be more responsive to student 
wishes. The council doesn't even seem to care now; they just 
do whatever they want. There should be a bulletin distributed 
to all students to inform them of current Student Council 
decisions. In this way, students would know what was hap- 
pening, and this might encourage them to give more ideas and 
reactions to help the council. For instance, most students 
would much rather have good movies that they have to pay a 
dollar to see than the stupid movies that seem to have been 
scheduled recently. Council doesn't seem to care about this, 
though. Maybe Student Council is interested in seeing Little 
Big M<cw, but not very many students are. Why choose activi- 
ties that the students aren't even interested in? This is why 
Council should be more concerned about what the student 
wants, because if students aren't interested at all, the activi- 
ties are bound to flop. 

So, wake up Student Council and start taking your respon- 
sibility seriously. Students on this campus are apathetic, but 
there's a limit to how far they can be pushed. You are our rep- 
resentatives, so why don't you start doing your job and give 
the students what they want? That's not "Monopoly money" 
you're playing with, it's our money. 

A Dissatisfied Student 

by Ann Stambach 

Dr. Ann Henninger of the 
Biology Department has taken 
on the additional responsibili- 
ties of Director of Auxiliary 
Schools. She now oversees 
Weekend College, Evening 
School and the LVC courses at 
the University Center in 

According to Henninger, 
the Auxiliary Schools are ex- 
tremely important to the 
Valley, not only because of the 
income but also because of the 
public relations. Many 
businesses now realize the 
importance of education and 
give tuition assistance to their 


There are 300 students 
enrolled in the Auxiliary 
Schools this fall, an increase 
of 29.2 percent from last fall. 

Many of these students are 
not just taking classes; 134 of 
the 191 Weekend College stu- 
dents and 67 of the 109 
evening students are degree 
students. The degrees are 
mainly in accounting, business 
and nursing. 

There are at least two big 
groups of people found in 
these classes: those who are 
out presently in the work force 
and have hit a dead end, want- 
ing to improve in their present 
job or change jobs completely, 
and housewives wishing to 
prepare for the future or just 
to better themselves. 

There has been a high level 
of motivation found in most 
of these students. This motiva- 
tion is largely due to the desire 
of many to simply make them- 
selves worth more. 

Although Henninger has 
done a considerable amount of 
work with her new position, 
she has not been alone in her 
endeavors. Mrs. Marian 
Rogers, formerly secretary for 
Dr. Ed. Welch and Dean 
Ehrhart, is now Henninger's 
"right hand." Even though 
Henninger has the responsi- 
bility of the position, Rogers 
is very familiar with the pro- 

Looking towards the future, 
Henninger hopes to continue 
to offer the excellent services 
started by Dean Welch. She 
also wishes to expand the pro- 
gram even more by going to 
particular businesses in the 
area and finding out what 
courses we can offer to assist 
them. This will not only 
increase enrollment, but also 
increase the number of faculty 
members participating in the 

Henninger is presently 
evaluating and reviewing the 
program and its procedures- 
The Auxiliary Schools have 
made LVC available to the 
non-traditional students of the 
area and it is necessary to con- 
tinue to look for even better 
ways of serving them. 

pg.3 _ THE QUAD— Friday, October 24, 


The Quad recently surveyed 
a group of students and asked 
the question: "Are you satis- 
fied with the food being served 
in the dining hall? If not, what 
would you do to improve it?" 

Chris Shoop, Senior, Chemis- 
try major: 

"In general I'm satisfied with 
the quality of the food, but I'd 
like a little more variety. When 
the cafeteria does get a differ- 
ent idea for variety they serve 
it too often and kill it. For in- 
stance we've gotten a lot of 
pineapple ice cream, western 
fries and smoked pork 

Cheryl Cook, Senior, English/ 
Political Science major: 
"Despite the obvious limita- 
tions of a cafeteria set up, 
there could be improvements. 
One example might be the 
meal plan which would elimin- 
ate paying $3.00 for a meal 
you don't eat and then paying 
$3.00 to go out and buy one." 

Andrea Crudo, Junior, Music 
Education major: 
"No, definitely not. Quality 
has gone way down this year. I 
suggest they use a meal plan 
where they cook for a cer- 
tain number of people instead 
of everyone. This would im- 
prove food and cut waste." 

Rick Shoff, Sophomore, Busi- 
ness Administration major: 
"You get the same stuff all the 
time. It's monotonous. They 
should have two lines that 
serve two completely different 

Kurt Mussleman, Freshman, 
Computer Science major: 
"It's repetitious. They should 
come up with some new 


This coupon will entitle bearer to 

$1.75 OFF 


at the price posted for the show playing 
at the time the coupon is presented. 
Participating Fox Theatres 
From October 6 thru December 4, 1980 
(Some Attractions Excluded) 

SAI Tutors From A-W 

Don't drop that course yet! 
Sinfonia is again offering its 
tutoring service to all LVC 

In conjunction with SAI, 
Sinfonia provides tutors in 

everything from Accounting 
to Woodwinds. If you need 
help, just contact Tom Myers 
in FW313 or Tim Long in 
FW215, or leave them a note 
on the Blair Message Board. 


MON. 9 A.M. TO 9 P.M. 
TUES. 9 A.M. TO 5:30 P.M. 

THURS. 9 A.M. TO 5:30 P.M. 
FRI. 9 A.M. TO 9 P.M. 
SAT. 9 A.M. TO 5:30 P.M. 
Closed Sundays and Holidays 







867- 1651 




— Located north of College Football 
Field on White Farm— 

•All Name Brands Available* 

Mens and Womens Leather Jacket 
and Boot Sale! 

November and December 

They will assign to you a 
Brother or Sister who has re- 
ceived at least a "B" in your 

Tutors are available in the 
following subjects: 
Basic Concepts 

Computer Programming- 
Basic Plus 
Differential Equations 
Ear Training 
Elementary Education 

Instrumental Conducting 

Linear Algebra 

Math 100 

Music History 

Principles of Accounting 

Principles of Conducting 



Sight Singing 








National Bank 

Member F.D.I.C. 

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SAT. 9 AM -5 PM 


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(RT. 422), 406 E. PENN AVE 






105 West Main Street, Annville 

PHONE: 867-4493 



Cards & Party Supplies 

2 Liter Special 

Mountain Dew • Pepsi • Diet-Pepsi 

pg-4 — THE QUAD— Friday, October 24, 1980 







PHONE 867-2822 


18 E. Main St., Annville 

Home of Fine Foods 

ANNVILLE, PA. 17003 
PHONE 867-1671 


Earn at least $80.00 per month. 

Sera Tec can help you earn extra money during your 
years in Lebanon Valley College. By donating plasma, 
you'll be helping in the treatment of hemophila, 
leukemia and other diseases, and Sera Tec will pay 
for your time. 

We are open Monday-Thursday, 8:30 a.m. • 7:00 p.m. 
Friday, 8:30 a.m. - 4 p.m. 

Sera-Tec Biologicals 

260 Reily St., Harrisburg, PA 

Call: 232-1901 


Monday-Thursday, 7-9 p.m. 

Friday, 3-5 p.m. 


Try your hand at chemical 
craps or penny pitch into 
flasks on Monte-Carlo night! 

On October 28, the chemis- 
try department will host, open 
to all students, free gambling 
games with a chemical twist. 
The games are chance ones 
using chemical glassware. No 
knowledge of chemistry is 
needed to play. 

Starting at 7:00 p.m. on the 
first floor of the science hall, 
the games will be played for 45 
minutes. A chemical magic 
show by Dr. Moe will entertain 
you. More games will be 
played until 9:00 p.m. 

The chemistry professors 
will also join in the fun by 
playing the parts of bankers 
and a sheriff. Refreshments 
are free. 

Everyone will be given the 
same amount of "money" in 
the beginning. When the clock 
strikes nine, the person with 
the most "money" will win a 

Monte-Carlo night is an 
annual event, organized by the 
Chemistry Club. President of 
the club, Chris Lowther, 
commented, "This is some- 
thing different to do on Tues- 
day night and it is a service the 
Chemistry Club is doing for 
the entire campus." 






OPEN MONDAY THRU FRIDAY - 9 am to 9 pm, SATURDAY - 9 am to 5 pm 


Swap Your Paperbacks with 
Ours and Buy to SAVE $$$ 

Bring us your good condition paper- 
backs and we will give you a credit 
off the publisher's price toward the 
purchase of any of our paperbacks. 

337 E. Main St., Annville, Rear 
Tuesday-Friday 4-7 Saturday 1 0-5 
Phone: 867-5392 

Hotel & Bar 

201 W. Main Street 

Annville, Pa. 


Come see Nancy and Steve 
for Beer and Liquor 

Bob's T-Shirts 

35 E. Main St., Annville 
867-5036 Hours 9:30 - 6:30 

Custom T-Shirts 

Golf Shirts 

Silk Screening 


Main & White Oak, Annville 
867-1161, 838-4663 

AAA Service 
State Inspection 

Mon. thru Fri. 8-5; Sat. 8-12 


200 W. Main Street 
Annville, PA 

— Cold Beer — 

Carter Sees Bright Future 

by John Shott 

(Editor's Note: This is the third and final article in a series on the presidential 

Like all incumbents, Jimmy Carter must run on his record. 
He has the task of showing his accomplishments during the 
past four years and giving the voters good reasons for allowing 
him to continue as the country's Chief Executive. 

The man from Georgia came to the White House cast in the 
role of the Washington outsider. He wanted "a government 
as good as the American people." He promised to give a new 
look to the complex Federal machine, thus creating a "New 

Carter faced economic problems and continues to face 
them. He raised taxes higher and faster than any other Presi- 
dent in history. Social Security taxes alone were hiked $225 
billion. To offset this jump, the President signed into law an 
$18.7 billion tax cut in October of 1978. 

The Carter Administration has supported more farm sub- 
sidies, higher minimum wages and more public works jobs. 

Carter proudly boasts, "There has never been an adminis- 
tration that's been so successful in getting the government's 
nose out of the free enterprise system as have we." He backs 
up this claim by pointing out that he worked to deregulate the 
trucking and airline industries. 

The country has been bombarded by high inflation. When 
the inflation rates began to soar, Carter asked for voluntary 
wage-price guidelines. At the same time, he remained strongly 
opposed to mandatory wage and price controls. 

When the inflation figures seemed to be turning downward, 
the nation was suddenly greeted by a recession. The recession 
refuses to go away and Carter has taken steps to fight it. He 
supports tax cuts for business and industry. He advocates 
more aid to starving enterprises, especially those American in- 
dustries hurt by foreign imports. Carter supported the 
Chrysler "bail-out." Apparently, he wants more cooperation 
among government, business, and labor to meet the economic 
challenges of the future. 

Carter optimistically sees "a future of bright hope and in- 
novation, with a better quality of life for American people 
and the creation of literally millions of new jobs." 

The energy picture dominated much of the news during the 
past few years. Carter at first refused to remove price controls 
on domestically produced oil. He stressed conservation and 
austerity. He advocated tax increases on crude oil, natural gas 
and gasoline. During the Carter Presidency, Americans saw 
the creation of a new Department of Energy. In 1979, he 
reversed earlier positions and announced a plan to phase out 
price controls on oil. Carter added to this program a "wind- 
fall profits" tax of $227 billion. 

Carter still supports nuclear energy accompanied by 
stringent new safeguards. He worked to get a synfuels 
program passed. Administration officials claim that the 
country currently imports 20% less oil. 

National defense is a big issue in this campaign. The Presi- 
dent does not believe that the U.S. has fallen behind the Soviet 
Union militarily. He favored increases in the defense budget 
and has pledged to continue the increases. However, Carter 
also slashed a great deal of President Ford's budget proposals 
during his first year in office. 


959 EAST MAIN ST., ANNVILLE, PA. 867-4825 

Full Variety of naturally 
selected Fresh Produce — 

• Health Foods • Natural Fruit Drinks 

• Late Night Snacks • Plants 

• Fruit Baskets Made To Order 

• Fresh Fruits 
Looking Forward to Serving the College Community 
• Closed Monday and Tuesday* 

pg-5 — 

Carter stood firmly against the B-l Bomber and Neutron 
Bomb. But he seeks funds with which to start an M-X 
Missile system. Carter also supports construction of Trident 
Submarines and air-launched cruise missiles. Administration 
officials recently announced their work on developing a 
"Stealth" aircraft. 

Carter initiated the draft registration law while insisting 
that he did not support any return to peacetime conscription. 

He signed the SALT II accords and continues to support its 
ratification in the Senate. 

In foreign affairs, Carter developed a policy oriented 
toward human rights. He supported sanctions against Rho- 
desia until black majority rule was installed. 

He put the finishing touches on the Camp David agree- 
ments, thus bringing Egypt and Israel together to start the 
peace process. 

In 1978, the U.S. officially began diplomatic relations with 
China, while severing ties with Taiwan. 

Soviet troops were discovered in Cuba. The President or- 
dered an increased military presence in the Caribbean as a 
show of muscle. Despite this, the brigade still remained in 

Iran made big news last November, and at this writing, 
Americans still remain hostage in that nation. An April rescue 
attempt resulted in the loss of eight American lives and the 
departure of a Secretary of State. 

The Soviets invaded Afghanistan in December of 1979, 
prompting anti-Soviet actions on the part of the U.S. and 
many allies. Carter ordered a grain and technological equip- 
ment embargo. Americans boycotted the summer Olympics 
held in Moscow. The Russians were still in Afghanistan, and 
Carter favors an continual embargo. 

Officials insist that while the embargo hurts the Soviets, it 
does not harm American farmers. They point out that the 
U.S. will set a world's record in agricultural exports this year. 

The Carter camp is "firmly committed to security for 
Israel." Such a position comes despite earlier efforts to soften 
the line toward the P.L.O. 

On other domestic issues, Carter takes a more liberal 
position. He strongly supports the Equal Rights Amendment. 
And he just as strongly opposes an amendment to outlaw 

The President led the fight to create a new Department of 
Education. He declared his support for the Alaskan Lands 
bill. He also wants to see a national health insurance program 
started in this country. 

Zellers continued from p. 1 


Friday, October 10, 1980 

Zellers stated that students 
will be able to pick up next 
year's financial aid forms in 
December. All students 
receiving aid will get a notice 
in their mailboxes. Announce- 
ments will be placed on the 
bulletin boards in the dormi- 

Zellers hopes to shorten the 
Financial Aid line at registra- 
tion by having students sign 
fewer forms. 

He stressed that the long 
lines aren't entirely his fault. 
He said, "People don't come 
in on time, for the first hour 
and a half the line's a mile and 
a half long, then later there's 
nobody in line." 

He is aware of the problem, 
but feels that it is more con- 
venient to have students sign 
forms at registration than to 
have them come in to the Fi- 
nancial Aid Office. 


corner Rt. 934 & Rt. 22 

Fine Dining 

Hours — 5:00- 10:00 p.m. 

Bar — 5:00 ■ 12:00 midnight 
Reservations Call 


after 3:30 p.m. ask for Elaine 

Banquet FacilitiesAvailable 
Closed Sunday and Monday 

SJ.B. Info. 

Since October 7, the Student 
Judicial Board has acted on 
one case involving the misuse 
of a fire extinguisher. One 
individual received discipli- 
nary warning for the remain- 
der of the year, and the other 
received disciplinary proba- 
tion for the remainder of the 

Harriers At 
8-1 Mark 

by Frank Ruggieri 

After a very busy two weeks 
of competition the Lebanon 
Valley College cross-country 
team will face Franklin and 
Marshall with a 9 win 2 loss 
record at Arnold Field tomor- 

The F&M harriers should 
provide tough competition. 
Tri-captain Joel Carpenter ex- 
plains, "It should be very 
close, possibly a one or two 
point margin." 

On Saturday October 11th 
the Valley - improved their 
record to 8 wins against 1 loss 
by defeating Scranton, 
Messiah, and Delaware Valley 
in a meet at Arnold Field. 

Tri-captain Bill Casey 
stated, "Our overall team 
effort was the best yet. 
Scranton was very tough, yet 
we upset them." 

Many of the runners had 
their best personal times. 
Casey and Carpenter finished 
third and fifth, respectively. 
The freshmen crop of Lyle 
Trumbull, Mike Verna and 
Bill Ryles ran 7th, 12th and 
14th, respectively. 

Coming off the big win Sat- 
urday the team faced Gettys- 
burg on Wednesday October 
15th. The result was disap- 
pointing as LVC was handed 
only their second loss of the 

Casey stated that he felt the 
team had "a letdown" after 
the big win against Scranton. 
Casey and Carpenter finished 
third and fourth. The 
freshmen trio of Trumbull, 
Ryles and Verna came across 
in 8th, 10th and 12th, respec- 

Last Saturday, October 
18th, the harriers recorded 
another victory by defeating 
Swarthmore 25 to 31. Casey 
and Carpenter, who have been 
consistently running in the top 
five, placed first and third. 
The freshmen team of Trum- 
bull, Verna and Ryles again 
ran well. 

The top teams of the confer- 
ence thus far are Ursinus, 
Haverford, Gettysburg, 
Lebanon Valley and F&M. 
The meet against F&M 
tomorrow should be a sign of 
the tough competition the 
Valley will face in the confer- 
ence race. 

pg. 6 — THE QUAD — Friday, October 24, 1980 

Dutchmen Struggle To Post First Win 

LVC, a struggling football 
team, faces Moravian this 
Saturday, trying for their first 
victory in six starts. The Valley 
hampered by injuries, inexper- 
ience, lack of depth, and in- 
consistency, has yet to play to 
its full potential. 

According to head coach 
Sorrentino, the Dutchmen 
were as good as any opponent 
it has faced this season but on 
many occasions have beat 
themselves. However, no one 
can deny that the loss of some 
key players, who are injured, 
hampered by minor injuries or 
have not returned this season, 
has contributed the most to 
Valley's poor start this season. 

Back on October 11, LVC 
dropped their third loss of the 

season against Muhlenberg 23- 
14. Against Swarthmore last 
Saturday, LVC was shut out 
17-0, as its offense was appar- 
ently shut down, only 
managing to cross midfield 
once on a fourth quarter 31 
yard pass that took them to 
the Swarthmore 22. 

The Valley (0-4-1) has tradi- 
tionally played well against 
Moravian (3-2), their next op- 
ponent, losing only twice to 
them since 1969. "Our players 
usually rise to the occasion. 
There have been times we've 
been underdogs against them, 
and we've gone out and played 
really good football," 
commented Sorrentino, who 
believes the home field advan- 
tage and Moravian just 

by Steve Miller 

coming off of a loss could tip 
the scale in Valley's favor. 

The key to Saturday's game, 
however, will be to keep from 
making mistakes. Moravian, 
known to throw the ball a lot 
this season and prone to make 
mistakes offensively, can be 
beaten, according to 
Sorrentino, as long as "we 
hold onto the ball, execute 
blocks consistently, tackle 
consistently, and get back 
where we're supposed to be on 
pass coverage. If we can keep 
our mistakes to a minimum, 
Moravian, prone to fumble 
and to get their passes picked 
off, should not be much of a 

Sorrentino sized up Ursinus, 
LVC's opponent next 

Saturday, as a beleagured 
team with good personnel not 
as bad as their record of 1-4 
would indicate. Valley, who 
went to Ursinus last year with 
a 5-1 record (later to finish 5- 
4) was beaten badly, primarily 
due to the occurrence of key 

This season injuries contin- 
ue to beleaguer this football 
squad. Recent key injuries to 
Jud Stauffer, Kevin Kaden, 
Dominic Cotugno, and Kevin 
Johanssen earlier this season, 
plus the loss of Nuyannes, 
Loder, and Macy, all of whom 
did not return this season, cer- 
tainly has hurt this team. 

Sorrentino, however, is 
quick to point out that most of 
his youthful backup are doing 


Valley Soccer pulled out a 2-1 win over Widener during Saturday afternoon 's downpour. 

LV Soccer Comes On Strong In MAC 

by Bob Johnston 

The LVC booters won one 
game and tied two as they 
brought their season record to 

On Oct. 9th, LVC and Ur- 
sinus played to a 2-2 draw. 
LVC was winning 2-1 when 
Ursinus tied the score on a 
penalty kick with 12 minutes 
to go in the game. Tom 
McArdle and Mike Groody 
both booted goals for the 
Dutchmen. Scott Dallas 
assisted Groody on his goal. 

Oct. 15th LVC gave F&M 
(4-0-1), 9th ranked in the 
country and leader of the 
MAC southwest, all they 
could handle as the Dutchmen 
took a 1-0 lead before F&M 

rallied to knot the contest at 1- 
1 . Tony Sumo's assist enabled 
Greg Monteith to score LVC's 
only goal; however, F&M 
scored with 7 minutes remain- 
ing in the game. 

LVC defeated Widener 2-1 
in a downpour on Oct. 18 as 
Mike Groody broke two LVC 
soccer records. Groody broke 
one record when he took a 
Tony Sumo pass and scored 
just 36 seconds into the game. 
The Groody-Sumo combina- 
tion scored LVC's other goal 
also. Groody' s second goal 
brings his season total to five 
which breaks LVC's season 
goal record. 

The Dutchmen booters have 

been playing well defensively 
in the last five outings. They 
gave up 12 goals in their first 
three games, but they have 
only given up six goals in the 
last five games. Coach Bruce 
Correll attributes the recent 
success of the Valley Booters 
to good defense. Correll 
states, "Ken Breitenstein and 
Brent Dohner have been 
playing outstanding defense. 
Also Freshman goalie Jed 
Duryea has been oustanding in 
the nets in the last four 

The Muhlenburg Mules (7- 
3) will travel to the Valley this 
Saturday to play the 
Dutchmen at 10:30. This game 

will be LVC's last home MAC 
game this year. Correll says, 
"This game is a big game for 





by Tracey Van Horn 

Despite an initial slump, in- 
juries, and the loss of several 
team members, the Lebanon 
Valley hockey team has pulled 
its record to an even 3-3-3. 

a very fine job. He felt, 
though, many of the 
upperclass standouts are 
trying to overcompensate for 
various weaknesses, such as 
lack of depth and experience 
in the defensive line and over- 
extending themselves, re- 
sulting in many misdirected 

Coach Sorrentino cited 
Jimmy Glasgow, Rob 
McGrorty, and Jerry Sauers 
among others as providing the 
most effort, leadership, and 
courage admidst a losing 
season, deserving of all-league 
recognition. Sorrentino also 
cited many freshmen stand- 
outs, including Nate Adams, 
Phil Depompeo, Mike Faust, 
and John Guttermuth as being 
very effective this season and 
as having a bright future at the 

On Oct. 7, coming off two 
losses, an inspired Valley team 
defeated York. In perhaps the 
best game of the season to 
date, Lisa Grozinski scored a 
hat trick and Julie Kauffman 
added one more as LV almost 
completely dominated play. 

The third victory of the 
season came on Oct. 9 against 
Western Maryland. Although 
Valley offensively overawed 
W. Maryland with 22 corners, 
they managed only eight shots 
on goal. Lisa Grozinski scored 
the single goal off of a corner 
free hit in the second half, for 
a 1-0 win. 

Last Friday and Saturday, 
Oct. 17-18, Lebanon Valley 
played back to back games 
with similar results. Friday 
afternoon, Susquehanna 
in the first half. Valley led 2-0 
at halftime, with goals by Lisa 
Grozinski and Julie 
Kauffman. Susquehanna came 
back and took over in the 2nd 
half, scoring early. The Valley 
defense held them off until late 
in the game, when Susque- 
hanna scored once again for a 
2-2 tie. 

The next morning at 
Muhlenberg, LV tied again, 1- 
1 . Each team scored in the first 
half, with Kay Koser picking 
up the Valley goal. The second 
half was mostly a battle of 
attrition between the two 
teams. LV had some good 
scoring opportunities, but 
failed to capitalize. 

The field hockey season 
finishes this coming week with 
games Monday, Oct. 27 
against Wilson, and 
Wednesday, Oct. 29 against 
Moravian. Games both days 
will be at 3:30 p.m. on Arnold 




Lebanon Valley College 


November 21, 1980 
Volume 5, Number 5 
Annville, PA 17003 

Birdie Reviewed — p. 2 

LEIP Internship Program —p. 3 

Kermes Exhibit Examined — p. 4 

Dutchman Booters Break Records — p. 5 

Winter Sports Previewed — p. 6 

Zellers Discusses Campus Assistant Program 

by Dawn Humphrey 

The Financial Aid Commit- 
tee recently presented Presi- 
dent Sample with a proposal 
for a new Campus Assistant 
program. The program would 
create twelve on-campus 
internship positions at a salary 
of $1,200 per year. Assistants 
would work an average of ten 
hours per week. 

Both Sample and Financial 
Aid Officer Jeff Zellers stress 
that at this point the program 
is only a proposal. Sample 
says he agrees with "the 
general spirit of the 
proposal," but that "several 
details must be ironed out" 
before the program can be ap- 
proved. According to the pro- 
posal, the Campus Assistant 
Program would supplement 
and possibly replace the 

"current on-campus depart- 
mental assistant/intern set-up, 
which has little structure and 
offers minimal remuneration 
to students." Zellers said in an 
interview, "the faculty assis- 
tant program is somewhat of a 
joke and the faculty knows 

This program would be 
much more involved, and 
would give students a para- 
professional status. Students 
would be placed in academic 
departments and administra- 
tion offices. According to 
Zellers, "the intent is to pro- 
vide students with job experi- 
- ence more than we have now . ' ' 

One of the unusual aspects 
of the proposal is that the 
campus assistants would be 
paid a stipend of $1,200 per 

Orchestra Features 
Bilger Duo On Sunday 

The Lebanon Valley College 
Symphony Orchestra will 
present a concert on Sunday, 
Nov. 23 at 3:00 p.m. in the 
Lutz Music Hall of the Blair 
Music Center. 

The Bilger Duo will be the 
featured artists. They will per- 
form the premiere performance 
of Bachburg Concerto No. 2 
by Sy Brandon. Brandon, who 
teaches at Millersville State 
College, dedicated this work 
to the Bilgers. 

This new composition is 
number two of six proposed 
Bachburg Concerti based on 
Bach's musical influence. 
Bach's works featured the use 
of counterpoint, contrapuntal 

forms and harmonic color, 
and while this Brandon work 
is 20th century in its harmonic 
idiom, it is also influenced by 
the above characteristics of 
Bach's style. 

The concert will open with 
La Creation du Monde by the 
French composer Milhaud. 
The Bachburg Concerto No. 2 
is the second piece. 

Following the intermission 
the orchestra will conclude 
with Symphony No. 6, in C, 
Op. 140by Schubert. 

The Symphony Orchestra is 
directed by Vernal E. 
Richardson, Associate Pro- 
fessor of Strings, Conducting 
and Theory. 

year. This is more than the stu- 
dent wage. Zellers and Sample 
agree that because these posi- 
tions will involve more respon- 
sibility they should be paid 
more. Sample says he doesn't 
like the hourly system 
"because the student tends to 
measure the experience only in 
terms of enumeration." 

The proposal advocates the 
establishment of a $9,000 bud- 
get to provide some of the 
funding for the program. The 
department employing the stu- 
dent would have to pay half of 
the student's salary. 

A committee of 2 adminis- 
trators, 2 faculty members, 
and 2 students would be estab- 

lished to oversee the program. 
Departments requesting a 
campus assistant would have 
to submit a written proposal to 
the committee, then the 
committee and the head of the 
department would review all 
applications for the position 
and reach a decision. The stu- 
dent and the department 
would sign a job contract 
specifying hours and responsi- 
bilities to be assigned to the 

Zellers believes the use of 
students would help improve 
the efficiency of the 
administration. He says "our 
administration is operating 
with a skeleton crew," and 

that "students are too good of 
a resource not to use." 

Zellers hopes to see the pro- 
gram implemented for the 
1981-82 school year. The pro- 
posal must first be approved 
by a faculty committee, then 
by the entire faculty, then by 

The proposal recommends a 
maximum of twelve positions, 
but Zellers says he is not sure 
they would receive twelve 
good proposals. According to 
him, the committee is seeking 
to "create some type of pres- 
tige associated with the job, 
somewhat like the R.A. (Resi- 
dent Assistant) program we 
have now." 

photo by Bryan Jones 

ELVIS LIVES — Or so it seems as Birdie, Chris Forlano, shakes his pelvis for photographer 
Mary White and his adoring fans. The Wig and Buckle production of the hit musical, Bye 
Bye Birdie, opened last weekend and will conclude with performances this Friday, Saturday 
and Sunday. Turn to page 2 for the Quad's review. 

pg. 2 — THE QUAD — Friday, November 21 , 1980 


Pamela Shadel Managing Editor 

Michele DePrefontaine Copy Editor 

Ann Stambach News Editor 

Frank Ruggieri Business/ Advertising Editor 

Bryan Jones, Glenn Hafer Photographers 

Staff Writers: Tom Prein, Ruth Robinson, Dawn 
Humphrey, Marcia Martin, Mike Thomas, David Frye, 
Lisa Meyer, Steve Miller, Bob Johnston, John White- 
head, Jud Stauffer, Buzz Ritchie, Mitch Hawbaker, 
Raul Duke, Kim Volinskie. John Shott, Sharon Ford, 
Rick Saltzer. 

Arthur Ford Advisor 

THE QUAD is Lebanon Valley College's bi-weekly news- 
paper, providing the college community with up-to-date 
news, sports and ideas concerning our campus. Any student 
or faculty member wishing to contribute to THE QUAD can 
contact any staff member. 


by Pam Shadel 

Well seniors, first semester is almost over and before you 
know it, May will arrive and change your entire life. How are 
you preparing for the future? Can you honestly say you have 
made an effort to look for a job? If the answer is no, then 
you'd better get on the ball. A good place to start your em- 
ployment search is in the Career Placement and Planning 

Although Lebanon Valley College does not have the 
greatest facility, the Placement Office can be a valuable 
resource not only for seniors but for every student on 
campus. You should develop a working rapport with the 
office during your freshman year so that by the time you are a 
senior you will be familiar with its offerings. If you haven't 
done that, then here's a brief sketch of the services provided 
by the Placement Office. Students can research various occu- 
pations in the Placement Resource Room which houses 
various publications on the job market and specific careers. 
The office also provides on-campus recruiting, some counsel- 
ing, testing information and a credential service (Industrial 
and Teacher Placement) that supplies potential employers with 
any combination of your resume, personal data sheet, 
transcript, faculty appraisals and recommendations. Take 
note that there are many other things the office should be 
doing such as scheduling workshops and seminars which 
cover career planning and job search skills, and also career 
exploration activities that expose students to a number of 
diverse fields. 

As future members of the work force, you must take a 
definite interest in the Career Planning and Placement Office. 
Many of the frustrations you experience in your job search 
could be eliminated, or at least minimized if you would only 
use the services provided by the office. Let's face it, no one 
wants to graduate with a degree in biology and end up selling 
shoes for the rest of his or her life. If you're going to pay 
$24,000.00 for a college education then you should certainly 
start taking advantage of all of the services on campus. It's 
only common sense. 

The College must also start taking a more active role in 
upgrading the facility. At the present time, the Placement 
Office is severely understaffed, especially when you take into 
account the fact that the Director is wearing more than one 
hat. Thus, the college must invest more money, time and 
personnel into the program. It's time Lebanon Valley treated 
career planning as a responsibility to its student rather than a 
minor program that can easily be ignored.. 

S.J.B. Info. 

Since October 20, the 
student Judicial Board has 
acted on four separate cases. 
Three students received disci- 
plinary reprimands until Feb. 
28, 1981, for taking school 
property out of a lounge. One 
student received a disciplinary 
warning lasting the remainder 
of the first semester for 

possession of alcohol. One 
student received a disciplinary 
reprimand until Feb. 28, 1981 
for possession and use of fire- 
works. One student received a 
disciplinary reprimand lasting 
the remainder of the academic 
year for disobeying 
authority of the college. 

Fifties Alive On Valley Stage; 

Campy Musical Continues This Weekend 

by Lauren Weigel 


Last Friday night LVC's 
Little Theater Stage came alive 
with an energetic production 
of the campy musical comedy 
Bye Bye Birdie. A parody of 
the 1950's Elvis Presley craze, 
the show centers around the 
love affair of Albert Peterson, 
rock star Conrad Birdie's 
manager, and his secretary 
Rose Alvarez, (Gary Zellner 
and Jennifer Kohler, 

At the opening, Albert is 
frantic — Conrad Birdie has 
been drafted, and the rock 
star's career threatens to end 
when he goes off to war. Rose 
comes up with a clever solu- 
tion to the problem by devis- 
ing a publicity stunt in an 
effort to boost Conrad's 
popularity and clean up his 

She arranges a "farewell 
performance" for him in the 
All-American town of Sweet 
Apple, Ohio. There he 
bestows "One Last Kiss" on 
teenage admirer Kim MacAfee 
(Susan Lavery) before the 
cameras of the Ed Sullivan 
Show. Upon his arrival in 
Sweet Apple, , however, 
complications arise — Conrad 
turns the town upside-down, 
shocking its parents and 
"corrupting" its youth with 
demon Rock-and-Roll. 

In the ensuing confusion, 
Rose and Albert separate, as 
do Kim and her steady, Hugo 
Peabody. As a result, 
MacAfee household goes into 
an uproar. Much hilarity 
follows — and by curtain time, 
of course, all conflicts are 
happily resolved. 

Principals Kohler and 
Zellner both carry their roles 
with style. Jenni's fine voice, 
polished dancing, and 
attactive stage presence make 
Rosie a delight, while Gary 
develops Albert with his usual 
ease, giving him dimension 
even within the limits of a 
shallow plot. 

In the role of Kim, Sue 
Lavery's voice comes across 
well, suiting the pop-style 
songs very nicely. Occasion- 
ally, however, her movements 
and inflections are too know- 
ing and mature for the char- 
acter, diminishing the humor 
in the contrast between worldly 
Conrad and innocent, ripe- 
for-corrupting Kim. 

Chris Forlano's Conrad 
Birdie, on the other hand, 
leaves nothing to be desired in 
terms of worldliness. As he 
struts across stage in snug gold 
lame, Sweet Apple females 
swoon in his wake — and the 
ladies in the audience are not 

far behind them. Chris plays 
Conrad with just the right 
touch of "tongue-in-cheek," 
having fun with the character, 
moving and singing with like- 
able magnetism. 

The comedians of the 
supporting cast also turn in 
enjoyable performances. As 
Albert's mother, Deena 
Anderson's broad comic style 
elicits a strong audience 
response, as do Tom Myers' 
wonderful antics as head of 
the MacAfee household. Mark 
Wagner also provides some 
hilarious moments as a 
drunken Hugo Peabody. As a 
group, the MacAfees (Lavery, 
Myers, Beth Cunfer and Rick 
Saltzer) are well-cast and fun 
in their roles as All-American 

The show's pace, though 
generally good, tends to drag a 
bit in some smaller-group 
numbers like Lavery's One 
Boy. These slow moments are 
more than compensated for, 
however, by energetic, well- 
staged production numbers 
like Telephone Hour, Lot of 
Livin' to Do, and Shriner's 
Ballet. The cast's enthusiasm, 
combined with Joe Bower- 
man's and Beth Butler's im- 
pressive choreography, makes 
those numbers real highlights. 
Working within a tight time 
schedule, directors Alison 
Artz and Charlie Eddins have 
done outstanding work, and 
congratulations are in order 
for a job well done. 





by Ruth Robinson 

An Honors Program has 
been in effect at LVC for the 
past 20 years. During that time 
changes have occurred, and its 
popularity has ranged from 
high to low. Currently it is 

Presently, a sub-committee 
of the Academic Affairs 
Committee is examining what 
went wrong and what might be 
done to revitalize the program. 

The members of that sub- 
committee, all faculty 
members, are Richard Joyce, 
History; Warren Thompson, 
Philosophy; John Kearney, 
English; Robert Clay, 
Sociology; and Owen Moe, 

Thompson commented on 
the job of the sub-committee. 

The parent committee agrees 
unanimously that Lebanon 
Valley needs a "strong, viable 
honors program," he said. 

He continued, "We are 
working to come up with it 
and make it publicly visible. It 
won't be an easy job, but the 
task of creating it is worth- 

Currently, a student must 
complete with at least a B aver- 
age four courses designated as 
honors courses. These are 
usually lower-level courses 
such as Freshman English, 
religion, or history. 

These students must also 
take one upper-level "Honors 
Studies," course designed by 
either instructors or students. 
This semester Heffner, 
Thompson and Kearney are 
offering "Indeterminancy and 

Departmental Honors 
involves independent study on 
the junior and senior level. 

What are the problems of 
the present system? The sub- 
committee members cite 

First of all, the program 
does not have a director, who 
could organize, administer 
and coordinate a coherent 
strategy. There is no overall 
idea of what the program 
should be. 

Second, the program is not 
visible enough to the students. 
Public recognition should also 
be awarded the honors 

Third, most honors students 
drop out before they finish the 
program. Last year only six 
students completed the entire 
program and graduated with 
college honors. 

During the last three years 
an average of ten students 
completed the lower division 
honors program. 

Joyce said that the sub-com- 
mittee is now investigating 
why students drop out of the 
program. He cites the lack of 
cohesion and identity, but 
adds that honors students do 
not know what is offered in 

The students in the program 
also are not assured that a 
course will go even if 
scheduled. It could be 
eliminated due to reorganiza- 
tion of the instructor's teach- 
ing schedule or because the 
course did not enroll enough 

A philosophy honors 
section for this semester was 
cancelled because of low 
enrollments. The students 
were told that if five students 
were interested, the course 
might go; if ten, it would go. 

A junior in the program, 
Carol Fleischman, said, "I am 
made as hell that Dean Reed is 
making us have a minimum 
class size." 

The reduced number of 
honors courses available 
causes another problem. As 
Kearney said, "As it stands 
now, you have a burden to 
take whatever is in front of 

The sub-committee's work 


The Quad recently surveyed 
a group of students and asked 
the question: "Do you think 
Ronald Reagan will be a good 
president? Why?" 

Tom Boyle, Freshman, 
Psychology major: 
"Yes, because his administra- 
tion involves a lot of changes 
and different ways of handling 
old problems and America 
needs that right now." 

Lorrie Croop, Junior, Eng- 
lish/Sociology major: 
"No, he's too conservative 
and I don't think he'll pay 
enough attention to women 
and the problems we face 


ANNVILLE, PA. 17003 
PHONE 867-1671 

Pg-3 — THE QUAD— Friday, November 21, 1 

Kelly Bowman, Freshman, 

Psychology major: 

"Yes, but he scares me when it 

comes to war. We'd go to war 


Jerry Sauers, Senior, 
Sociology major: 
"I don't think that either can- 
didate would have really been 
able to solve many of our 
economic problems. But what 
I fear most about Ronald 
Reagan is his previous stand 
on military intervention." 

Joy Furlong, Junior, Business 
Administration major: 
"I think he can do a good job. 
After hearing how well he's 
done in California, he could 
relate that to the United 
States. Of course the U.S. is 

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16- week program while the 
summer internship is 
completed over a 12-week 
period. Most agencies pay the 
interns $90.00 per week. 

The program has over 250 
internships available for 
students in all majors. Pres- 
ently there are students serving 
as interns within the State De- 
partments of Environmental 
Resources, Public Welfare, 
Commerce, and Justice, also 
with the Governor's Energy 

Council, the Curatorial 
Section of the William Penn 
Museum, and PEG — Pennsyl- 
vanians for Effective Govern- 
ment. Regardless of your ma- 
jor field of study, there is a 
position available to fill your 
educational interests, goals, 
satisfactions and needs. 

If you are interested in 
learning more about LEIP or 
wish to obtain an application, 
contact Pam Shadel, Mary 
Green 313, or Dean Reed at 
extension 208. 

Be adventurous next 
semester — experience an 
internship with LEIP. It will 
be a semester you won't 

PHONE - ANNVILLE 867-2851 





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2550 West Cumberland Street, Lebanon. 
Open 24 hours 

—Breakfast served A ny time— 
Weekly Specials 
Complete Cuisine 
Homemade Pies 

pg-4 _ THE QUAD— Friday, November 2 1,1 980 

Kermes ' Philosophy In A rt: ' 'Life In lis Essentials Remains The Same ' ' 

photo by Bryan Jones 

ART EXHIBIT — Deb Dunn views some of the rural groups portrayed in the lithographs, 
serigraphs, block prints, etchings, and paintings of Constantine Kermes. 

by Sharon Ford 

If you have looked at the 
walls of the College Center re- 
cently you may have noticed a 
change of art works on 
display. Constantine Kermes, 
a nationally famous artist, will 
exhibit an assortment of his 
lithographs, serigraphs, block 
prints, etchings, and paintings 
until November 25. 

Kermes' paintings are based 
on the theme, "Life in its es- 
sentials remains the same, no 
matter what the conditions of 
society or the extent of its 
technical advances." Kermes 
represents rural groups, such 
as the Amish, in his works by 
portraying the families, 
beliefs, pasts and social 
conflicts of these people. 

His works, characterized by 
bold linear patterns and large 
areas of flat color, are popular 
throughout the U.S. Kermes 
exhibited 10 one-man shows in 
New York City and approxi- 
mately 100 throughout the 


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Call 323-1901 
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Open Mon.-Thurs. 8:30 am-7 pm; Fri. 8:30 am-4pm 

country. His works are col- 
lected both here and abroad. 
Kermes is also listed in Who's 
Who in American Art. 

Kermes creates most of his 
works in his studio and barn, 
which he designed, in Landis 
Valley, a part of Lancaster 
County. He does not however 
confine himself to his studio. 
Kermes has traveled through- 
out the U.S. and has experi- 
enced life in a variety of small 
communities such as the New 
Mexican "Santeros," the South- 
ernMountain Craftsmen, the 
Amana Society of Iowa, and 
the New England Shakers. 

Kermes has also traveled to 
Greece and visited with other 
popular artists. 

At a time when everything 
seems industrialized, Kermes 
has chosen to preserve the lives 
of the people existing in rural 
settings, people who attempt 
to resist the machinery of 
today's society. Kermes 
himself is a farmer, trying to 
produce a crop of healthy 
feelings with his art. 


Searches for 

Lebanon Valley College stu- 
dents are invited to participate 
in GLAMOUR Magazine's 
Young women from colleges 
and universities throughout 
the country will compete in 
GLAMOUR'S search for 10 
outstanding students. A panel 
of GLAMOUR editors will 
select the winners on the basis 
of their solid records of 
achievement in academic 
studies and/or in extracurricu- 
lar activities on campus or in 
the community. 

The 1981 TOP TEN 
featured in GLAMOUR'S 
August College Issue. During 
May, June, or July, the 10 
winners will be invited to New 
York to meet the GLAMOUR 
staff and will receive a $500 

The contest is open to all 
women who are enrolled in 
courses (at the time of appli- 
cation deadline which is 
December 15) leading to an 
undergraduate degree at an 
accredited college or 

Anyone who is interested in 
entering the search should 
contact Carol Lennox, Public 
Relations (ext. 226), for more 
information. The deadline for 
submitting an application to 
GLAMOUR is December 15, 

Friday, November 21, 1980 pg- 5 — THE QUAD 

Dutchman Football Team Finishes 
With Losses to Widener andF&M 

Soccer Team 
Closes Year 
With 4-1 win 

by Bob Johnston 

The Valley booters wrapped 
up their season with a 4-1 win 
over King's College on Nov. 5 
as Mike Groody led the Dutch- 
men with two goals. Scott 
Dallas and Jim Stoltzfus each 
scored once for the other 
Dutchmen goals. 

LVC ended the season with 
a 4-7-3 overall record and a 0- 
4-2 record in the MAC 
Southwest Division. 

Despite their record, the 
Dutchmen booters had a 
respectable year, breaking 
four team records and three 
single player records. The 
team's four wins ties the LVC 
record for most wins in a sea- 
son. Also, the Dutchmen's 
seven losses, four of them by 
one point, ties the 1973 Dutch- 
men team for the least number 
of losses in a season. Coach 
Bruce Correll said with a 
chuckle that the '73 team only 
had eight games though. 

The Valley booters also tied 
the record for most goals 
scored in one game when they 
pelted the Delaware goalie six 
times. The Dutchmen also had 
their quickest goal when they 
scored just 36 seconds into the 
Widener game. 

Besides breaking four team 
records, the Dutchmen had an 
outstanding individual 
performance from junior 
Mike Groody. Groody set 
three team records this year 
for the Dutchmen. Groody is 
LVC's all-time leading point 
scorer with 17 career points, 
surpassing senior Tony 
Sumo's 15 points. Groody's 
seven goals and three assists 
this season breaks the most 
total points (10) for a player at 
LVC. Even Groody's seven 
goals alone breaks the LVC 
record for most goals in a 

Bruce Correll, summing up 
the Dutchmen's season, 
stated, "I'm pleased with our 
offensive performance this 
year. We doubled our output 
in goals from last year mainly 
because we were able to estab- 
lish offensive pressure against 
our opponents' goalies." 

"Defensively," Correll 
added, "I am a little disap- 
pointed. One of our team 
goals was to outscore our op- 
ponents, but we were 
outscored 27 goals to 26. We 
gave up a lot of easy goals 
which cost us games. We lost 
four one point contests which 
could have gone the other 

Looking to the future, 
Correll has reason to be opti- 
mistic. He said, "We have 
excellent potential for next 
year, but the key is replacing 
good seniors like Dave Killick 
and especially Brent Dohner, 
who did excellent defensively. 
We also had an excellent per- 
formance from Ken 

Correll predicts, "We can 
be outstanding next year if we 
can get consistency from Mike 
Groody and Tom McArdle, 
plus continued improvement 
from Greg Monteith." 

by Steve Miller 

Lebanon Valley finished the 
1980 football season 0-8-1. 
The Dutchmen dropped their 
final two games to the top two 
teams in the MAC, Widener 
42-15 andF&M 59-0. 

According to Coach Lou 
Sorrentino, the season has 
been a learning experience for 
many of the young players. 
But injuries and inexperience 
also played a major role in the 
disappointing year. 

Sorrentino said, "When you 
come down to the last few 
games and you're starting 
eight freshmen, that tells it 

Back on Sat., Nov. 8, the 
Flying Dutchmen beat a 
Dunkel 57 point spread by 
losing to Widener 42-15. 
Valley scored on a Jeff Owsley 
third quarter one yard plunge 
and a nine yard fourth quarter 
pass from Jud Stauffer to 
Scott Farrow. This was the 
most points scored against 
Widener in any game all year. 

F&M was another story. 
The Dutchmen managed only 
6 yards rushing and 79 
passing. Observers felt that the 
Dips unnecessarily ran up the 
score. They took out their 
starting defensive line with the 
score at 52-0 late in the fourth 

Sorrentino praised senior 
standouts Jim Glasgow 
(Division III Ail-American 
candidate), Scott Farrow, 
Nick Phillips, Jerry Sauers, 
Tim Flatley, Tom Levings and 
Kevin Johansen. 

He was disappointed that 
they had to leave Valley with a 
losing senior season; however, 
he added that each exemplified 
excellence during the year. 

Sorrentino concluded, "All 
of them played exceptionally 
well this season despite their 
injuries. Although playing 
hurt at one time or another 
during the season, they did 
their job well." 

Sorrentino felt that a win 
against Dickinson could have 
made the difference between 
0-8-1 and a 3-6 season. 
"Sometimes all you need is 
that first win under your belt 
to get a team moving," he 
said, adding, "But our team 
just wasn't up to 100 percent. 
Many played hurt and just 
weren't able to execute well 
enough to win." 


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Friday, 3-5 p.m. 








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Participating Fox Theatres 
From October 6 thru December 4, 1980 
(Some Attractions Excluded) 


T 1 %iv 



pg. 6 —THE QUAD — Friday, November 21, 1980 

Women's B-Ball 
To Open Dec. 2 

The Women Dribblers star- 
ted out with 16 players, but 
have dropped down to 1 1 after 
only two weeks of practice. 
Five women have returned 
from last year's squad, while 
four freshmen, a senior and a 
sophomore have joined the 

Senior Co-Captain Lisa 
Daveler believes the low 
number of participants is the 
result of "people not willing to 
make sacrifices to stay with 
the program." She pointed 
out that senior co-captain Jane 
Meyer must undergo knee 
surgery and she may be out 

"The team, however, does 
have more enthusiasm and 
talent this year," indicated 
Daveler. "We definitely have 
a quicker team than last 

Last year the Women had a 
disappointing 0-13 season 

The Valley has dropped 
basketball powerhouses 
Millersville and Elizabethtown 
from this year's schedule, but 
have added Misericordia, the 
season opener on December 2, 
and Wilson College. 

The Women are coached 
this year by Ron Breahm, a 
newcomer to the Lebanon 
Valley Basketball Courts. 
Breahm previously coached 
basketball in the Susquehanna 
Twp. School District, near 

Breahm is getting the girls to 
work primarily on offense. In 
addition, he is stressing 
individual play. 

This year's squad members 
are Lisa Daveler (Sr.), Jane 
Meyer (Sr.), Penny Halbleib 
(Soph.), Kathy Picciano (Sr.), 
Joy Furlong (Jr.), Kay Brown 
(F), Faith Barnard (F), Val 
Miller (Sr.), Karen Reider (F), 
Dawn Adams (F), and Kristen 
Shirk (Soph.). 

Satalin High On Valley Cagers 

by Tracey Van Horn 

The 1979-80 season was a 
rough one for the LVC Flying 
Dutchman Basketball team, 
that saw them finish 6th out of 
7 in the MAC Southwest with 
an 8-16 record overall. One 
could easily make gloomy pre- 
dictions for the 1980-81 
season, but Coach Fran 
Satalin isn't. 

Coach Satalin has 
tremendous confidence in his 
players, with good reason. The 
five starters are senior co- 
captains Mark Sypher and 
Todd Rothrock, junior Scott 
Mailen, and sophomores Jack 
Callen and Garry Freysinger. 
Sypher finished second last 
season in the MAC in field 
goal percentage (.670) and 
eighth in rebounding (8.2 

Mailen, a two-year starter, 
Coach Satalin describes as 
"being back to the caliber he 

was two years ago." He had 
problems last year, after a bril- 
liant season as a freshman, but 
he seems to be back in form," 
in fact, better now that he's 
got the experience under his 
belt." In Satalin's opinion, 
Mailen is "the best big guy in 
the league." 

Coach Satalin thinks the 
major strength of this year's 
team will be its inside game with 
Sypher and Mailen. In that de- 
partment, Satalin feels, "we're 
as good as anybody in the 
league." Another strength is 
what he terms "an abundance 
of guards. They are five differ- 
ent guys with five different per- 
sonalities, and I wouldn't be 
afraid to put any of them in. 
They should give us a lot of 

On Nov. 5, the Dutchmen 
scrimmaged Kutztown. "It was 
a great confidence builder," 

says Satalin. "We'd been 
looking good in practice, but 
that's just against each other. 
The scrimmage showed we 
could play well against another 
team. Of course there were lots 
of errors, but they were correc- 
table errors, and we've been 
working on them in the past two 
weeks. I think now we look 
better than ever." 

Scheduling, that worked 
against the team last year (the 
first nine games were away), 
should help this year, as ten of 
the first 16 this year are at 

The Dutchmen's first game 
will be Sat. Nov. 22, at 8:00 
p.m. in the Lynch Gym against 
Penn State Capitol Campus. 

Carpenter Heads 
For National 
X-Country Meet 

by Frank Ruggieri 


Valley harriers ended 
1980 cross-country 
season by competing in the 
MAC title race and the 
NCAA Regional meet. 

The 14-3 Valley team 
traveled to Philadelphia on 
November 8 for the MAC 
race. The harriers finished a 
disappointing eighth place. 

Senior tri-captains Joel 
Carpenter and Bill Casey 
finished 13th and 22nd, 

The following Saturday, 
November 15, the runners 
finished eighth in the NCAA 
Regional meet held at Fort 
Indiantown Gap. 

Tri-captains Carpenter, 
Casey and Al Gunkle were the 
top three finishers on the 
team. Carpenter and Casey 
placed 13th and 27th, respec- 

Carpenter's time qualifies 
him for the National Cross- 
country meet. Casey missed 
qualifying by six seconds. 

Wrestlers Look To Winning Season 

Wrestling Coach Jerry 
Petrofes can not predict what 
his team might do this year. 

"We're stronger than we've 
been in the past two years," he 
said, "but there are too many 
questions." He cites three. 

First, the team is young. 
Second, not all the weights are 
filled. This means Petrofes has 
to juggle his line up depending 
on his opponents. It also 
means some wrestlers will have 
to move up to a higher weight 

Third, several squad 
members have small injuries, 
which could nag all season. 

The Valley wrestlers are led 
by captains junior Daryl Boltz 

and senior Richard Harper. 
Boltz returns with the best 
record on the squad, 26-3 and 
5th in the Conference. 

Other returning lettermen 
include Kevin Varano, Jay 
Mahoney, Scott Wagner and 
Glenn Steinmuller. 

Petrofes has several 
promising freshmen this year. 
They are Kevin Flanagan, Jeff 
Carter, Mark Haight and 
Dennis DelDucco. 

The Dutchmen finished last 
year's MAC season at 8-12. 

MON. 9 A.M. TO 9 P.M. 
TUES. 9 A.M. TO 5:30 P.M. 


THURS. 9 A .M. TO 5:30 P.M. 
FRI. 9 A.M. TO 9 P.M. 
SAT. 9 A.M. TO 5:30 P.M. 
Closed Sundays and Hoi i day s 













— Located north of College Football 
Field on White Farm — 

•All Name Brands Available* 

Mens and Womens Leather Jacket 
and Boot Sale! 

November and December 



December 12, 1980 
Volume 5, Number 6 
Annville, PA 17003 

Angels and Mortals - p. 2 

Holiday Wishes - p. 3 

Fullmoon -p. 4 

* 'Frankenstein "-p.5 

Win Some.. .Lose Some - p. 6 


George Landis, LVC Food 
Service Director, recently 
announced his resignation 
after fifteen years with the 

Landis will leave December 
18 to accept the position of 
Snack Shop Manager at Good 
Samaritan Hospital, Lebanon. 

Landis says he "will find it 
difficult to leave the wonder- 
ful people here," but that he 
feels he must "better" him- 

Mrs. Grace Haldeman will 
serve as acting Food Service 
Director until the college can 
find a replacement for Landis. 

In his letter of resignation, 
Landis expresses appreciation 
to Dr. Sample, the faculty, ad- 
ministrators, students working 
in the dining halls, his staff, 
and the student body. 

He also states: "Although I 
am leaving the campus I will 
continue to be a staunch sup- 
porter of LVC in all its en- 
deavors. I shall always be a 
Flying Dutchman." 

Who's Who Selects Twenty-five 

Twenty-five Lebanon Valley 
College seniors were recently 
named to the 1981 edition of 
Who's Who Among American 
College and University 

The students who were 
nominated by their respective 
departments and Dean's Mar- 
quette and Yuhas, were selec- 
ted on the basis of their aca- 
demic performance, leader- 

ship and participation in cam- 
pus organizations, and citizen- 
ship and service to the college. 

This year Lebanon Valley 
recognizes the following 
students: Lee Brown, Cheryl 
Cook, Brent Dohner, James 
Glasgow, Lisa Grozinski, 
Susan Gunn, Dave Killick, 
Daniel Koon, Dave McCarthy, 
Carol McCleary, Colleen 

Mullikin, Craig Ollinger, Tom 
Orndorf, Kathy Picciano, 
Debra Poley, Carla Powell, 
Deb Reimer, Charles Salis- 
bury, Pam Shadel, Chris 
Shoop, Ann Stambach, Kirth 
Steele, William Wellwood, 

Carol Withers. 

In recognition of their 
achievement, each student will 
receive a certificate from the 
college during the spring. 

LVC Hits 
$7,000.00 Mark 

by Pam Shadel 

Tighten up your belts and 
suck it up oh students of LVC, 
for MA Valley is hiking up 
next year's tuition to the tune 
of $800.00. 

A rather early post Thanks- 
giving mailing revealed to 
LVC students and their 
parents that they will be 
charged an additional $570.00 
for tuition, $15.00 in student 
fees, $140.00 room and $75.00 
board during the 1981-82 aca- 
demic year. All totalled, the 
$800.00 increase will cost LVC 
students $6975.00 next year. 

Of course, the real culprit 
behind this dastardly deed is 
not the college, but a 13% 
inflation rate that continues to 
allude its captors. 

How does the Valley 
compare to other private insti- 
tutions? "We're not really out 
of line with other schools," 
said Assistant Controller, 
Dane Wolfe. 

"Basically we're in the 
middle. How we look in the 
end will depend upon what 
other schools like E-town or 
Albright do." 

President Sample agrees 
with Wolfe, and believes that 
the increase is necessary to 
"retain our strengths and to 
reduce some of our 

"Our chief strength is our 
scholarly power which we can 
provide in a 'small get to know 
you atmosphere'," explained 

"We have the lowest 
student-faculty ratio of all the 
institutions in the area. That 
enables us to provide more 
one-to-one relationships 
between our students and 
faculty. If we don't increase 
our charges for the 1981-82 
year, we will have to sacrifice 

What does an additional 
$800.00 mean financially to 
the average LVC student? 

"I don't foresee any increase 
in the state or federal grants," 
answered Jeff Zellers. "And 
we can't be optimistic about 
our own resources." 

Even so, the College's 
Financial Aid Officer believes 
that the increase probably 
won't have a major effect on 
the students. "Most parents' 
incomes will go up with the 
rate of inflation so this can be 

But if that isn't the case, 
students will be forced to tap 
alternate sources such as the 
National Direct Student Loan 
and the Guaranteed Student 
Loan (GSL). 

The national government re- 
cently passed a higher educa- 
tion amendment raising the 
GSL limit from $7,500.00 to 
$12,000.00. It also calls for the 
creation of a parent loan. This 
is a 9% loan for those parents 
of students who have ex- 
hausted their loan availability. 
Forms will be available at all 
banking institutions. 

Zellers doesn't believe many 
students will leave LVC next 
year because of the hike. 
"Very few students drop out 
strictly for financial reasons. 
Usually there are a number of 
reasons or the parents simply 
aren't doing their part finan- 

The Admissions Office has 
been alerting prospective 
students of the increased cost. 
"We were estimating a fee in- 
crease last year," revealed 
Greg Stanson, Dean of 
Admissions. "In fact, we were 
quoting $6900.00, so we're 
only off by $75.00." 

continued on page 2 

pg. 2 THE QUAD Friday, December 12, 1980 


Pamela Shadel Managing Editor 

Michele DePrefontaine Copy Editor 

Ann Stambach News Editor 

Frank Ruggieri Business/ Advertising Editor 

Bryan Jones Photographer 

Rick Saltzer Cartoonist 

Staff Writers: Ruth Robinson, Dawn Humphrey, Marcia 
Martin, Mike Thomas, Dave Frye, Lisa Meyer, Steve 
Miller, Bob Johnston, Bryan McCaffrey, John Shott, 
Sharon Ford, and Tracey Van Horn. 

Arthur Ford Advisor 

THE QUAD is Lebanon Valley College's bi-weekly news- 
paper, providing the college community with up-to-date 
news, sports and ideas concerning our campus. Any student 
or faculty member wishing to contribute to THE QUAD can 
contact any staff member. 


The Tuition Decision 

by Pam Shadel 

As a member of the Lebanon Valley College Board of 
Trustees, I am glad that I do not sit on the Finance Commit- 
tee and as an LVC student, I am even more grateful that I will 
graduate in May. Why all the happiness? I am not responsible 
for the $800.00 tuition increase and I don't have to pay it. 
Even so, I feel a need to speak out on the subject. 

The members of the board who were responsible for impo- 
sing the hike, must be commended for their realistic decision. 
In order for Lebanon Valley College to survive, it must keep 
up with the current 12% inflation rate. Let's face it, $800.00 
isn't a lot of money when you consider how much building 
maintenance, food, utilities and salaries cost the institution 
each year. The committee agonized over a decision which 
could greatly affect the college's 1981-82 enrollment and re- 
tention level, but it was a decision that had to be made. 

Looking at it from the "paying" point of view, many 
students are re-evaluating whether or not LVC is worth 
$6975.00 a year. Actually, we all know it will cost plenty 
more. Who ever heard of paying $25.00 for a year's worth of 
books and living expenses? Students dependent on financial 
assistance will undoubtly have to increase their loans because 
an increase in federal and state aid is not in sight. 

So what will keep students here, LVC's "scholarly power," 
to quote President Sample, or simply everyone's love for "dear 
old LVC?" What's to stop students from transferring to a 
state school that costs less and requires fewer or if any hours 
of study? In addition, many students are dissatisfied with the 
facilities and wonder if the college will ever get its new science 
center or a "decent" athletic facility similar to all the other 
MAC schools. 

The questions mentioned above, and of course there are 
many more, are quite realistic and should gain every student's 
scrutiny by May. What would I do if I were not a senior? In 
terms of a solid and reputable education, LVC ranks high in 
my book. If you decide to rate the Valley's tuition to its 
neighboring institutions, you're in for a surprise, most private 
schools are well over the $7000.00 mark. So what do you do? 
The Finance Committee has made its monumental decision, 
now the ball is in your court. 

Annville Friends Offer 
Candlelight Tour 

The Friends of Old Annville 
invite you to tour "Old Ann- 
ville by Candlelight" Sunday, 
December 14 from 2:00 to 6:00 
p.m. Tickets and tour guides 
are available at the College 
Center for $3.00. The tour 

which is designed to show a 
cross section of Annville's 
architectural past, features 
visits to nine private homes 
and several buildings including 
the old Carnegie Library on 
the LVC campus. 

"If men were 
Angels... " 
By Norton 

by John Shott 

Lebanon Valley's very own 
Dr. John D. Norton, III spoke 
at the December 2 Chapel pro- 
gram. Norton, an associate 
professor of political science, 
addressed those in attendance 
on the topic, "If Men Were 
Angels... Some Reflections on 
Religion and Politics." 

Dr. Norton introduced his 
theme by stating that "men 
are fallible and their laws are 
limited attempts to preserve 
the social order and to 
dispense justice as it is under- 
stood at a given time and 
under particular circumstan- 
ces. "Hence, the need for 
government, law and politics 
arises where people may legiti- 
mately differ over the interpre- 
tation and application of prin- 

According to Dr. Norton, 
problems come about when 
humans forget or deny that 
they are fallible. 

He described the main 
concerns of religions as being 
the authority of a divine power 
and the principles found in the 
scriptural and oral traditions 
of particular faiths. Humans, 
however, cannot interpret or 
understand such authority 
with any great perfection. 

Dr. Norton discussed the 
First Amendment to the U.S. 
Constitution. In his view, the 
writers of the Constitution 
wanted to prevent state 
involvement in religion so the 
many diverse religions in 
America could flourish. 
Norton claims, "It would be 
unrealistic to maintain that the 
writers of the Constitution 
wished to exclude from 
government, law, and politics 
the central Christian values 
and principles that have 
informed 2000 years of 
Western civilization. It would 
be equally unrealistic, however, 
to suppose that the founders 
were of a single mind on how 
these values were to be inter- 
preted and applied." 

Even if our religious or 
philosophical traditions act as 
guides to our actions, we must 
act like fallible humans when 
we interpret them. 

Dr. Norton had some criti- 
cisms of religious groups, like 
"Moral Majority," who have 
flexed their political muscles 
during this year's campaign. 
"In endorsing and working 
for candidates and in the 
manner that they have stated 
the issues, these groups and 
their leaders seem to have 
crossed the line between 

human fallibility and divine 
authority," says he. "What, 
for example, Norton asks, is a 
Christian defense policy for 
the United States?" 

In Norton's opinion, to pro- 
mote someone as a Christian 
candidate "is to imply that he 
or she is somehow divinely in- 
spired and not subject to the 
weaknesses of ordinary 
mortals." He feels that 
developing Christian positions 
on various issues implies that 
there exists only one, divinely- 
inspired position on them. 

Dr. Norton fears this new 
movement toward "angelic in- 
fallibility and intolerant cer- 
tainty in the interpretation and 
application of these beliefs." 
The professor believes that 
politics, based as it is on falli- 
bility, would die if people no 
longer accepted the fact that 
humans were imperfect. 

He briefly turned his 
attention to the issue of abor- 
tion which causes problems 
with respect to the relationship 
between politics and religion. 
Humans in this case act like 
angels when they interpret the 
question of when life begins. 

But men are not angels. Dr. 
Norton makes this clear, and 
so did a very important person 
named James Madison, when 
he once wrote, "If men were 
angels, no government would 
be necessary." 

Even the new public 
relations materials which were 
put together over the summer, 
list total student charges at 

Stanson doesn't forsee a 
radical decline in prospective 
students, but added, "that's 
difficult to determine at the 
present time." 

As for the students them- 
selves, no one is smiling about 

Food Surveys in 

Evaluation Stage 

"I think it's going to be very 
beneficial to everybody. 
That's why we wanted it, so 
we can better serve you," said 
George Landis on the food 
service questionnaires given to 
students the other week. 

Students filled out question- 
naires at dinner one night in 
conjunction with the Mid- 
Atlantic evaluations of the 
entire college including the 
dining halls. 

These evaluations pick out 
the weak points as well as the 
strong points of the college 
dining hall. Mr. Jacobs from 
the University of Pennsylvania 
was here as a consultant for 
the evaluation. 

The evaluation included 
such areas as student likes and 
dislikes, procurement, pur- 
chasing, quality, sanitation, 
security, and friendliness of 
the staff. In other words, the 
dining hall service was studied 
from all angles. 

Final results of the evalua- 
tion are not quite ready. Over- 
all, the preliminary results 
seemed pretty good according 
to Landis. Definite results in 
all areas will be published 
when they are available. 

it and the word transfer has 
come up in many conversa- 
tions. Some students admit 
that they expected it, but most 
are asking the question, "Is 
LVC worth $7000.00 a year?" 

One coed aptly summed up 
the feelings of his fellow stu- 
dents, "Thanks LVC you 
zapped us again. This time it's 
for $800.00." 

pg. 3 THE QUAD Friday, December 12, 1980 




The Quad recently surveyed 
a group of students and asked 
the question: "If you could 
have only one thing for Christ- 
mas, what would it be? 

Verna DeWald, Senior, 
Accounting major: 
"Money for the wedding 
bands my boyfriend and I 
have picked out." 

Cathy Conner, Freshman, 
Music Education major: 
"A refrigerator so that I can 
eat decent food." 

Dave Kerr, Sophomore, Actu- 
arial Science: 

"Good grades on my finals." 

Dan Koon, Senior, 
Physics major: 

"Not having to worry about 
lab papers, finals, and writing 
to grad schools. If I could 
have that I'd be happy." 

Toni Baldassare, Senior, Busi- 
ness Administration major: 
"He has to be 6 '2", dark hair, 
Italian (to please Mom and 
Dad), big brown eyes and 



■ — — — — — — — — 


Art Now 


by Sharon Ford 

"She draws well, but why 
dirty socks and vegetables?" 

This is the typical question 
asked by many students who 
glance at the new art exhibit in 
the college center, on display 
until December 18. 

The artist, Karen M. 
Wenger, from Elizabethtown, 
explains that her drawings are 
studies on how fabric hangs, 
drapes, and wrinkles. Wenger 
also comments, "Specifically, 
the drawings are pictures of 
various articles found in 
almost anybody's hamper or 
informal laundry pile or on the 
clothesline. I am interested in 
pictorializing 'found' still lifes 
as opposed to still lifes set up 
for the purpose of drawing." 

Wenger creates collage 
material from a variety of 
books, magazines and 
postcards. She concentrates on 
juxtaposing pictures so they 
create a scene that logically 
makes no sense, but is visually 
quite impressive. Sometimes 
she uses these collages as 
models for her painting. 

After earning her B.A. 
degree at the College of 
Wooster, Wenger studied for 
three years at the Pennsylvania 
Academy of Fine Arts. In 1976 
she became a faculty member 
at Elizabethtown College. She 
also has done some free-lance 
art work. 

Wenger's works have been 
on display in various art shows, 
including the 1980 Lancaster 
Summer Arts Show, the 1980 
Women in the Arts Show in 
Harrisburg, the Women 
Artists of Lancaster County, 
and the Lebanon Valley 
Spring Arts Festival. 

Karen Wenger's pencil 
drawings are something light 
and refreshing to look at in 
our college center. Shame on 
those who thought dirty 
laundry was just something to 
be washed! 




Lebanon Valley 

National Bank 

Member F.D.I.C. 

Holiday Beat - LVC students dance to the sounds of Shannon 
at the recent Christmas Dinner Dance sponsored by Student 
Council. Good food, friendly conversation, and music all 
added up to great holiday fun. 




PHONE: 867-4493 

•3x5 Index Cards 
•Erasermate Pens 
•Typing Paper 
•Spiral Notebooks 

Super low prices 
up to 50% savings 

&»uU~ Candles Available 

Many Christmas Gifts & Accessories 


Wedgewood Diner 

2550 West Cumberland Street, Lebanon. 
Open 24 hours 

—Breakfast served Anytime— 
Weekly Specials 
Complete Cuisine 
Homemade Pies 

pg. 4 THE QUAD Friday, December 12, 1980 





In the 

by Michele DePrefontaine 

"We're hoping to get a 
corps of active, interested, 
superior students to organize 
activities of interest to English 
majors and to generate general 
student interest in them." 

"It's a good thing for stu- 
dents to have; it's a well- 
known organization. It says to 
a lot of people that these stu- 
dents did well in their 

These comments were made 
by the faculty advisors of the 
honor societies being formed 
in the English and Foreign 
Language Departments here at 

The English honor society, 
Sigma Tau Delta, was started 
due to a blurb received in the 
mail and also through the en- 
couragement of Dean Reed. 
Dr. John Kearney, Associate 
Professor of English, will be 
faculty advisor for the 
chapter, which is expected to 
begin by the end of this 

Kearney expects Sigma Tau 
Delta to go beyond the 
academic program by possibly 
sponsoring poetry readings on 
campus, film festivals, and 
off-campus trips to dramas 
and plays. Its purpose is to 
serve as a focal point to stir up 
interest in English literature 
and English majors. 

The members must be 
English majors who have had 
at least three upper level 
English courses, a 3.0 average, 
and are also in the top 35% of 
their class. There is an eight 
dollar life-time membership 

Phi Sigma Iota, the foreign 
language honor society, was 
started through the efforts of 
Dr. Angela Aguirre, former 
Assistant Professor of Spanish 
at LVC. The project was then 
taken over by Miss Alice 
Strange, Assistant Professor 
of French, who will be the 
faculty advisor. 

Approval from the national 
assembly was given last spring 
for Lebanon Valley's Alpha 
Theta chapter. Strange says 
that the society is basically just 
an honor and it is up to the 
students to decide what they 
want to do with it. 

Sigma Tau Delta began 
through Dakota Wesleyan's 
English Club. It was founded 
in May of 1924. It is run by a 
Board of Directors, a Student 
Advisory Council, and five 
regents who represent the 
different regions in the nation. 

Phi Sigma Iota was founded 
in 1922. It began as an honor 
society only for the Romance 
Languages. It now includes 
any foreign language, 
including the Classics, 
philology, applied linguistics, 
comparative literature, and bi- 
lingual education. It has 
become more active in the past 
ten to twenty years and is quite 
widespread throughout the 
nation. . 

Season 's 
From The 



by Mike Thomas 

Last Wednesday this repor- 
ter had the privilege of inter- 
viewing John and Joseph Paul 
Fischer, lead guitarist and lead 
vocalist for Fullmoon, the 
rock band which will appear at 
LVC this Friday night. 

The Fischer brothers make 
up half of the band which also 
includes bassist Joe Wilhelm 
and drummer Alan Hetzel. 

They describe their music as 
"high energy rock that kicks 
ass and won't insult anyone's 

The band, which has been 
together for six years, plays 
colleges, clubs and has toured 
in Florida and New York. 

Modeled after the European 
sound, Fullmoon attributes 
much of its influence to artists 
such as UFO and Richie 

The group recently recorded 
their first album which will be 
distributed by RCA. The 
record will be available in 
about two weeks; however, a 

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This coupon will entitle bearer to 

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at the price posted for the show playing 
at the time the coupon is presented. 


Participating Fox Theatres 
From October 6 thru December 4, 1 980 
(Some Attractions Excluded) 


corner Rt. 934 & Rt. 22 

Fine Dining 

Hours — 5:00- 10:00 p.m. 

Bar — 5:00 - 12:00 midnight 
Reservations Call 


after 3:30 p.m. ask for Elaine 

Banquet Facilties Available 
Closed Sunday and Monday 

(Left to Right) Band Members Joe Wilhelm, John Fischer, 
Joseph Paul Fischer, Alan Hetzel. 

sample press was available for 
me to listen to and I must ad- 
mit, I was quite impressed. 

I was invited by the Fischer 
brothers to see them perform 
on Saturday in Danville, PA. 
The music was intense, hard 
driving rock, and they were 

right; it didn't insult my intel- 
ligence, and it did kick ass. 

With the aid of the latest in 
sound equipment, Fullmoon 
delivered an evening of spectacu- 
lar entertainment, highlighted 
by a solo by John Fischer on 
electric guitar and synthesizer. 

Indeed, all the members of 
Fullmoon are very talented. 

Collectively, on stage and 
on vinyl, their music is precise. 
Individually they are endowed 
with a desire to make it to the 

The Fischer brothers 
expressed their hopes of 
attaining a major recording 
contract and of going on a 
major tour within the next six 

Friday night's concert is 
being sponsored by the class of 







PHONE 867-2822 

FREE <=te 

Share a ride with four friends to 
Sera-Tec and we will pay for the gas. 

That's right-donate plasm and get 
free gas for the trip. 

Call: 232-1901 
260 Reily St., Harrisburg 



Monday-Thursday 8:30 a.m.-7 p.m. 
Friday 8:30 a.m.-4 p.m. 

pg. 5 THE QUAD Friday, December 12, 1980 

Frankenstein Uses 
LVC Recording Studio 

by Pam Shade! 

It's dark and eerie. The 
wind is howling. Suddenly, a 
thunder clap booms in the dis- 
tance unleashing a violent 
storm. Is this a scene out of a 
gothic novel? Hardly. Try 
Lutz Music Hall. 

Two weeks ago a crew of 
four professionals assembled 
at Lebanon Valley College and 
created the sound effects for 
the upcoming broadway pro- 
duction of Frankenstein. 

John Uhl, formerly a tele- 
vision engineer, and now Di- 
rector of the Media Center, re- 
ceived a telephone call from 
Jim Anderson a free lance en- 
gineer from Washington, D.C. 

"He told me he had been 
contacted about doing the 
special effects track for the 
show and needed a studio," 
John explained. "LVC was 
the logical choice because we 
have the facilities and the 

Manoli Wetherill, a New 
York based engineer added, 


18 E. Main St., Annville 

Home of Fine Foods 

"We needed time to 
experiment and can get that 
here. New York studios are 
very expensive and tough to 
book on such short notice, so 
since the rates are so good 
here, we decided on this." 

The fourth member of the 
team, Larry Masset, a free 
lance producer from D.C, 
manned the mixing console, 
which was the heart of the 

An Arp 2600 synthesizer 
and a random generator 
created the special effects 
which were sent into Lutz Hall 
in order to achieve a stereo 

What electronic delights did 
the foursome create over a 48 
hour period? Twenty-five min- 
utes worth of thunderstorm 
and forty different thunder- 
claps which are cued into the 
show via the script. The big- 
gest thunderclap, which Uhl 
describes as "boom", is a 
combination of two previously 
recorded thunderclaps, a 
cannon and a synthesizer. 

photo by Mike Thomas 

Special Effects - While at LVC (Left to Right) Jim Anderson, Manoli Wetherill, and Larry 
Masset created the sound effects for the upcoming Broadway production of Frankenstein. 
Included in their chilling entourage is a 25 minute storm, 40 thunderclaps, and a squeaking 

The sounds heard in Dr. 
Frankenstein's laboratory are 
actually a mixture of 
machinery found on the 
campus, a sewing machine at 
half speed and an automobile 
engine at a slow speed. 

The script also calls for a 
crowd of 200 people and 
they've got all 200 people on 

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Each Gift Pak contains 6 different beers 
representing 6 different countries. 

This unique gift would be the perfect 
answer for anyone on your Christmas list. 
Especially for those beer drinkers or 
bottle collectors. 

One of the funniest 
incidents which occurred 
during the two day adventure 
involved a squeaky gate. "The 
four of us were running 
around Annville late one night 
looking for a squeaky gate," 
recalls a smiling Uhl. "We 
found it at a lady's house. Can 
you imagine four engineers 
standing over a squeaky gate 
with a microphone and a tape 

At the end of the play the 
monster picks up Dr. Franken- 
stein, puts him behind his neck 
and breaks his back. How did 
they pull off that one? "Wal- 
nuts and a chicken bone," de- 

PH0NE - ANNVILLE 867-2851 





147 W. Main St. Annville, Pa. 

clared Uhl. "It's a sickening 
sound. You sit there and turn 
it on and your blood runs 

If your curiosity gets the 
best of you and you plan to 
venture to New York, 
Frankenstein is scheduled to 
open at the end of the month. 
The play features William 
Reynolds as Frankenstein and 
John Carradine, who has been 
absent from the Broadway 
stage for quite a long time, as 
Delacey. The production is di- 
rected by Tom Moore, direc- 
tor of the original Grease. 

The highlight of the 
production is its Gothic set 
which includes a 15 ' Jacobs 
ladder that blows up at the end 
of the show. 


Monday-Thursday, 7-9 p.m. 

Friday, 3-5 p.m. 


959 EAST MAIN ST., ANNVILLE, PA. 867-4825 

Full Variety of naturally 
selected Fresh Produce — 

• Health Foods • Natural Fruit Drinks 
• Late Night Snacks • Plants 
•Fruit Baskets Made To Order 
• Fresh Fruits 

Looking Forward to Serving the College Community 
• Closed Monday and Tuesday* 

pg. 6 THE QUAD Friday, December 12, 1980 

Dutchmen Playing Up 
To Expectations 

The Lebanon Valley Flying 
Dutchman basketball team is 
playing up to Coach Fran 
Satalin's expectations thus far, 
winning three of the first four 
games. Valley won the opener 
on Nov. 22 against Penn State 
Capital Campus by a handy 
80-53. The Dutchmen never 
trailed, scoring the first four- 
teen points of the contest. 
Mark Sypher was the high 
scorer with 26 points. 

On Dec. 1, LVC traveled to 
Lehigh to be handed their first 
defeat, 89-60. Once again, 
Sypher was high with 21 
points. An awesome Lehigh 
defense shut off much of the 
Valley attack. 

The Dutchmen hosted 
Moravian on Dec. 4 in an 
exciting game that Valley 
finally won in overtime, 53-51. 
In the final second of 
regulation time, Moravian 


Messiah College won 
Lebanon Valley's Invitational 
Wrestling Tournament last 
weekend coming out on top of 
a 16 team field. LVC came in 

Kevin Farano was the top 
finisher for the Dutchmen. He 
took a fourth place before 
losing in the Consolation 
finals of the 1 18 pound class. 

Daryl Boltz at 134 ended up 
in 6th place as did Jay 
Mahoney in the 167 class. 
Glenn Steinmuler took fifth 
place by winning the 150 
pound consolation semi- 

Coach Jerry Petrofes was 
pleased with the showing of 
those wrestlers able to 
compete. Injuries kept several 
out of the competition. 


ANNVILLE, PA. 17003 
PHONE 867-1671 

by Tracey Van Horn 

sank a mid-court shot to tie 
the game at 49-49. 

Four minutes passed in the 
OT period before Jack Callen 
put in 2 free throws to send 
Valley ahead. Moravian retali- 
ated with a basket at the 50- 
second mark to retie. LVC had 
the ball out-of-bounds with 
two seconds left. A cross-court 
pass from Garry Freysinger 
found Callen in the corner, 
and he connected with the 
winning basket just before the 

The foul situation was a key 
to the game, as Valley went 21 
for 31 at the free-throw line, 
while Moravian had only 1 for 
7. Scott Mailen was the high 
scorer with 16 points. 

The JV game also went into 
overtime, but Moravian pulled 
this one out, 66-64. Dave 
Light contributed 26 points to 
the Valley JV effort. 

The Dutchmen traveled to 

Muhlenberg on Dec. 6 for 
their third season victory. 
Muhlenberg led throughout 
the first half, but Valley 
finally gained the lead by half- 
time 39-38. LVC pulled away 
in the second half and never 
gave up their lead, winning 88- 

Jack Callen scored 24 points 
for the Dutchmen, and led the 
assist column with 12. Five 
Valley players hit double 

The LVC JV didn't fare so 
well, as they were defeated 62- 
76. Light was the high scorer 
with 16 points. 

As of Dec. 6, Lebanon 
Valley stood at 2-0 in the 
MAC Southwest. Over 
Christmas vacation, the team 
will participate in two tourna- 
ments: Mount St. Mary's on 
Dec. 29 and 30 and LVC's 
own tournament on Jan. 9 and 

MON. 9 A.M. TO 9 P.M. 
TUES. 9 A.M. TO 5:30 P.M. 


THURS. 9 A.M. TO 5:30 P.M. 
FRI. 9 A.M. TO 9 P.M. 
SAT. 9 A.M. TO 5:30 P.M. 

Closed Sundays and Hoi i day s 












— Located north of College Football 
Field on White Farm— 

•All Name Brands Available* 

Mens and Womens Leather Jacket 
and Boot Sale! 

November and December 

Bob's T-Shirts 

35 E. Main St., Annville 
867-5036 Hours 9:30 - 6:30 

Custom T-Shirts 

Phillies T-Shirts 

Silk Screening 


149 W. MAIN ST. 
Phone: 867-4471 

Alum. Spouting»Siding 
Storm Windows & 

photo by Bryan Jones 

Off The Board - Mark Sypher scores in Thursday's 53-51 
overtime win against Moravian. 

LV Women 
Shooting For First 

The LVC Women's Basket- 
ball Team is winless in its first 
three starts. 

On Tuesday, November 2, 
the women took to the home 
court against Misercordia for 
its season opener. After a lack- 
luster first half marred by 
turnovers and bad passes, the 
women were unable to make- 
up a 34 point deficit and the 
Highlanders went home with a 
29-63 victory. 

Senior, co-captain Lisa 
Daveler scored 9 points for the 
Valley, while senior Kathy 
Picciano and freshman Karen 
Reider each posted 8. 

The Valley women traveled 
to Allentown last Friday night 
to take on Muhlenberg 
College. Last year LVC gave 
the Mules tough competition 
in Lynch Gymnasium, but un- 
fortunately the latter took one 
easily in 1980 as they routed 
the Valley, 54-19. 

Karen Reider gained top 
scoring honors with 7 points. 

Senior, co-captain Jane 
Meyer, who underwent knee 
surgery several weeks ago, 
returned to the LVC starting 
line-up but her presence was 
not enough to give the Valley a 
win over Dickinson, Monday 

The Red Devils led 34-11 at 
the half and finished strong 
with a 76-24 final. 

Daveler contributed 11 to 
LVC's effort. 

The Dutchmen currently 
stand at 0-3, but hope to im- 
prove that mark with a strong 
performance after the break. 

Coach Breahm continually 
cites inexperience as the 
dominating force behind the 
three losses. 

Thursday's 7:30 contest at 
Messiah College is the 
women's last game before the 
Christmas Holiday. 


Main & White Oak, Annville 

AAA Service 
State Inspection 

Mon. thru Fri. 8-5; Sat. 8-12 

Services tor the 

entire family 
109 W. Main St: 
Annville, PA 
Jean C. Bomgardner